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Information Needs

Conduct wildlife species surveys to identify high-quality riparian buffer and/or environmental corridor lands
throughout the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds. These areas would then become the focus of
protection and reconnection with possible additional corridor lands.
Maintain current inventories on riparian buffer conditions and widths throughout the watersheds and expand
riparian buffer inventories within tributaries not assessed.
Hydrology
Urban development brings with it significant changes in the landscape. These changes historically have included
modification of the drainage pattern, hardening of surfaces, and alteration of infiltration, all of which can affect
water quality and quantity. All of these changes generally increase the volume and rate of runoff from
precipitation events. Historically, managing these increases in rates and volumes of runoff would often involve
construction of storm sewer and/or open channel systems to convey stormwater as quickly and efficiently as
possible to the streams of the watersheds, and ultimately to Lake Michigan. In recent years, however, flooding,
water quality impairment, and environmental degradation have demonstrated the need for an alternative approach
to stormwater management. Consequently, current stormwater management practices seek to manage runoff using
a variety of measures, including detention, retention, infiltration, and filtration, better mimicking the disposition
of precipitation on an undisturbed landscape.
Hydrology Target 1
Moderate flow regimes to decrease flashiness.
Issue
Urbanization increases the area of impervious surfaces, which can lead to an increase in “flashiness” (or the rate
at which flow responds to a precipitation event) and can subsequently affect streambank and streambed stability,
pollutant loading, and sediment dynamics, which, in turn, affect habitat availability and quality. Therefore,
increased flashiness has been determined to be a cause of degradation of aquatic communities.
Key Questions

What beneficial water resource uses occur in the watershed, and how are these affected by stormwater
management practices?

Which water quality parameters are critical to a healthy aquatic ecosystem?

What are current water quality conditions, and are there any problem areas?

How is water quality being affected by types of land use?

Objective
The objective is to emulate stream discharges in response to rainfall to levels observed prior to urbanization or
agricultural development to the extent practical. More specifically, decreases in average flow magnitude, high
flow magnitude, high flow event frequency, and/or high flow duration are sought to provide potential
improvements to the algal, invertebrate, and fish communities within the Menomonee River and Kinnickinnic
River watersheds. Significant reductions in streamflow rates and volumes would be difficult to achieve in either
of these extensively developed watersheds; however, opportunities for reductions may exist in the headwaters
areas of the Menomonee River watershed.
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
moderate flow regimes and decrease flashiness:

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Manage stormwater runoff to meet, to the maximum extent practicable, the agricultural performance
standards and the nonagricultural standards for existing development, new development, and
redevelopment as established under Chapter NR 151, “Runoff Management,” of the Wisconsin
Administrative Code. The objectives of the first tier and second tier approaches would be to ensure
that new development and redevelopment conform to the water quantity and quality control
requirements of Chapter NR 151 and the MMSD Chapter 13 rule, “Surface Water and Storm Water.”
The objective of the third tier approach would be to address runoff from existing development as
opportunities arise, so that the quality of stormwater runoff meets the requirements of Chapter
NR 151.

Municipalities should take an active role in promoting urban nonpoint source pollution abatement
through meeting the conditions of their municipal separate storm sewer system (MS4) discharge
permits under the Wisconsin Pollutant Discharge Elimination System. Stormwater management
planning could be undertaken by municipalities to promote cost-effective urban nonpoint source
pollution abatement.

In addition to the adoption and enforcement of stormwater management ordinances, the most viable
measures to control urban nonpoint sources of pollution appear to be good urban land management
and urban housekeeping practices (see Appendix B). 10 Such practices consist of fertilizer and
pesticide use management, litter and pet waste controls, lawn watering, and management of leaf litter
and yard waste. These measures should be promoted under the public informational programs being
conducted under the conditions of the municipal MS4 discharge permits.

Implement and maintain stormwater management practices at the subwatershed and neighborhood
levels.

Restore floodplain connectivity with the stream system, where feasible.

Improve infiltration through innovative best management practices (BMP) that associated with lowimpact development, including bioretention and rain garden projects (see Appendix C),11 installation
of rain barrels, disconnection of downspouts, and installation of green roofs and porous pavement
projects.

Potential Measures

Numbers of detention and infiltration basins installed, drainage area controlled by regenerative
stormwater practices that achieve quality and quantity control, area of permeable paving materials
installed, acres of wetland and upland restored, area of low-impact development.

Number of rain gardens or rain barrels installed and downspouts disconnected, green roofs installed.

Drainage area controlled by regenerative stormwater practices that achieve quality and quantity
control and numbers of basins inspected and maintained.

_____________
10

UW-Extension, Water Resources Education Publications, http://clean-water.uwex.edu/pubs/index.htm.

11

Roger Bannerman, WDNR and partners; Menasha biofiltration retention research project, Middleton, WI, 2008;
N.J. LeFevre, J.D. Davidson, and G.L. Oberts, Bioretention of Simulated Snowmelt: Cold Climate Performance
and Design Criteria, Water Environment Research Foundation (WERF), 2008; William R. Selbig and Nicholas
Balster, Evaluation of Turf Grass and Prairie Vegetated Rain Gardens in a Clay and Sand Soil: Madison,
Wisconsin, Water Years 2004 – 2008, In cooperation with the City of Madison and Wisconsin Department of
Natural Resources, USGS Scientific Investigations Report, in draft.
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Miles of stream connected with the floodplain.

Decreases in average flow magnitude, high flow magnitude, high flow event frequency, and/or high
flow duration.

Improvement in flashiness index.

Improvement in instream water quality.12

Water Quality and Quantity
Water Quality and Quantity Target 1
Reduce water quality and quantity impacts from stormwater outfalls, nonpoint runoff, and sewer overflows
including reduction of localized erosion at pipe outfalls.
Issue
There are hundreds of outfalls, primarily storm sewer outfalls, distributed throughout the Menomonee River and
Kinnickinnic River watersheds that have the potential to cause significant degradation to water quality and
streambed and streambank stability.
Objective
Reduce water quality and quantity impacts to improve instream habitat and aquatic communities within the
Menomonee River and Kinnickinnic River watersheds.
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
reduce impacts from storm sewer outfalls, nonpoint runoff, and sewer overflows:

Provide adequate stormwater management through traditional (e.g., detention and infiltration basins)
and innovative techniques (e.g., bio-infiltration and green infrastructure).

Identify stream reaches with high salt concentrations and target them for pilot programs.

Evaluate existing road deicing and anti-icing programs with an emphasis on salt reduction;13 establish
new road deicing and anti-icing programs in communities that do not have programs; and promote
optimal application of deicing agents on commercial, industrial, governmental and institutional,
airport, and residential properties.

Implement measures to reduce localized erosion and physically modify the most-active outfalls (i.e.,
those with the greatest effect on instream physical conditions).

_____________
12

Improvements in instream water quality would be expected as a result of implementing many of the
recommendations set forth herein. Because of the complex nature of the stream systems in the Menomonee and
Kinnickinnic River watersheds and because of the existence of pollutants from stormwater runoff and other
sources within the drainage network and streams, a long-term time frame may be needed to identify measurable
improvements in instream water quality. Thus, maintenance of a long-term network of streamflow and water
quality monitoring gauges is recommended (see the Monitoring and Information section below).
13

Calcium chloride application could be reduced through implementing practices such as applying salt only at
intersections, mixing salt with sand, and calibrating spreaders and also through substitution of less
environmentally damaging anti-icing and deicing agents.
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Potential Measures

Improvement in flashiness index.

Improvement in instream water quality through obtaining water quality and biological data on stream
reaches where salt application has been reduced in tributary areas.

Number of commercial owners, contractors, operators, municipalities, and the public contacted
through information programs on use of salt on driveways and other areas.

Number of flow deflectors installed, pipes cut back from streambank, linear feet of riprap installed, or
land area treated by infiltration practices.

Number of communities implementing new road salt reduction programs.

Reduction in amount of road salt applied by municipalities.

Land-Based Monitoring and Information
It is important that steps be taken to ensure the existence of a sound program of water quality monitoring to
determine the extent to which physical, chemical, and biological conditions are improving over time, to measure
temporal and spatial trends, to provide data to evaluate the effectiveness of water pollution control measures, and
to detect new and emerging water quality problems specifically linked to land use and land management issues in
the watersheds. Therefore, monitoring of land-based activities should be coordinated and linked with the instream
monitoring program (see Instream-Based Monitoring and Information section below) in order to optimize the use
of the scarce monitoring resources of multiple agencies and groups, generate monitoring data that are
scientifically defensible and relevant to the decision-making process, and manage and report water quality data in
ways that are meaningful and understandable to decision makers and other affected parties.
Monitoring and Information Target 1
Continue and expand monitoring and informational programming.
Issue
It is critical to establish improvements or degradation to water quality and biological communities, as well as
physical conditions of the stream and associated corridor lands, in response to land use changes throughout the
watersheds.
Key Questions

Where are land use changes occurring in the area?

What are the current mitigation practices such as rain gardens, downspout disconnection, wet and dry
stormwater basins, infiltration facilities, green roofs, winter road salt reduction, among others?

What mitigation practices are required by ordinance?

Are these mitigation practices effective and maintained?

What are the opportunities for citizen monitoring and participation by schools?

Objective
Continue existing monitoring efforts and expand monitoring and informational programming when possible.
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
continue and expand monitoring and informational programming:
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Continue and expand coordination of terrestrial monitoring, sampling schedules, and sharing of data
and results among government agencies, nongovernment agencies, citizen monitoring, and research
institutions. Specifically, such monitoring would include periodic bird counts, transect sampling of
upland habitat, and species counts of vegetation, invertebrates (butterflies, beetles, etc.), mammals,
amphibians, and reptiles.

Implement storm drain stenciling and related informational programming to encourage residents to
dispose of waste products safely, avoiding discharge directly to surface waters.

Promote and encourage use of green infrastructure, and monitor implementation and effectiveness of
such practices. Maintain practices as required.

Continue awareness programming and implement monitoring and management of nonnative invasive
species such as buckthorn, gypsy moth, emerald ash borer, and purple loosestrife, among other
species identified or may be identified in Chapter NR 40 of the Wisconsin Administrative Code.

Potential Measures

Number of monitoring stations established, expansion of the biological database, and number of data
analysis and interpretation efforts continued or increased.

Number of stormwater management and green infrastructure practices installed and/or maintained.

Number of citizen monitoring stations established.

Amounts of invasive species removed and/or treated within an area.

Number of informational programs developed or workshops held.

INSTREAM HABITAT PROTECTION MEASURES
Aquatic Organism Passage
Aquatic Organism Passage Target 1
Restore fish and aquatic organism passage from Lake Michigan to the headwaters and tributaries (i.e., follow
three-tiered prioritization strategy as outlined in Figures 23 and 24).
Issue
Fishing, both recreational angling and commercial harvesting of fishes, is an important economic activity in the
greater Milwaukee watersheds and Lake Michigan. The maintenance and continuity of both the species of
economic importance and those species on which they depend is associated to a large degree with the protection
and restoration of appropriate habitat. To this end, efforts to remove obstructions to fish migration along the
mainstems and tributaries of the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic Rivers are a key element to the long-term
restoration of the fishery. These obstructions include dams, drop structures, roadways, and channelized river
reaches, among others. Removal of these obstructions should be accompanied by the restoration or re-creation of
habitat within the stream and riparian corridor that is essential for resting, rearing, feeding, and spawning of fishes
and other organisms.
Key Questions

What are the characteristics of the physical instream habitat (e.g., aquatic habitat composition, pool
quality, structural complexity) and what factors are influencing this condition?

What is the condition of aquatic communities and what factors (e.g., habitat suitability, habitat
fragmentation, nonnative species) are influencing the distribution or population viability of native and
desired aquatic species?
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Objective
The objective is to restore the biotic integrity of the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River systems by reducing the
fragmentation within these stream systems and reconnecting them with Lake Michigan. This objective is based
upon a three-tiered approach (see Figures 23 and 24), focused on the reconnection of waterways that have been
historically isolated from the Lake Michigan stream system (e.g., through construction of dams, roadways, stream
enclosures, concrete lining, and flow control structures) or modified through single-focus structural means (e.g.,
stormwater conveyances). The strategy is predicated upon a tiered approach: Tier 1–restoring connectivity
between the mainstem waterways and the Lake Michigan endpoint, Tier 2–restoring connectivity between the
tributary streams and the mainstems of the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic Rivers, and Tier 3–expanding
connection of highest-quality fish, invertebrate, and habitat sites within each of the watersheds, as shown on
Maps 5 and 8. As structures are removed or retrofitted, to promote fish passage over time, there will be improved
access to the highest-quality habitat areas for feeding, rearing, and spawning, leading to restoration of a more
sustainable fishery within both of these watersheds.
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
restore fish and aquatic organism passage from Lake Michigan to the headwaters and tributaries of the
Menomonee and Kinnickinnic Rivers:

Develop plans for improving fish passage in the 0.6-mile-long reach of the Menomonee River from
IH 94 to the upstream side of the Canadian Pacific Railway bridge in reach MN-18, subject to
preserving the integrity of the Valley Park flood management facilities as shown in Figure 17 in
Chapter II of this report.

Develop plans for improving fish passage in the currently concrete-lined reaches of the Kinnickinnic
River (reaches KK-3 and KK-10) as shown in Figure 20 in Chapter II of this report, subject to
meeting flood management objectives.

Develop plans for removal and/or retrofitting of five low-head structures in the Menomonee River
between Swan Boulevard and Harmonee Avenue and implement those plans (see Figure 25).

Concrete removal identified above is recommended to be undertaken simultaneously with restoring
connectivity with the floodplain and recreating a more natural meandering stream. For example, the
first phase of the Underwood Creek rehabilitation and flood management project was able to
successfully accomplish flood management goals, reconnection with the floodplain, re-creation of
riparian buffers, and instream restoration goals simultaneously with removal of concrete (see
Figure 11 in Chapter II of this report).

Develop plans for removal and/or retrofitting of additional obstructions such as road crossings,
enclosed pipe (daylighting streams subject to satisfaction of floodplain management requirements),
debris jams, among others on the mainstem and tributaries and implement the plans throughout the
Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds. However, it is not recommended that projects to
improve fish passage be implemented at General Mitchell International Airport (GMIA) within the
KK-4 subwatershed. The airport is currently served by an extensive series of floodwater and
stormwater conveyances, including stream channel enclosures.14 These facilities are designed to
minimize flooding on the airport grounds and upstream of the airport. It is not feasible or desirable to

_____________
14

The airport area was historically comprised of a complex wetland system as shown in the 1836 channel
condition, as shown on Map 4.

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Figure 25
FISH PASSAGE OBSTRUCTIONS WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED BETWEEN
SWAN BOULEVARD AND HARMONEE AVENUE WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER: 2009
River Crossing – Fish Passage Obstructions

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Figure 25 (continued)

Source: Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District and SEWRPC.

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modify these systems; however, there are continued opportunities for actions to improve water
quality within the KK-4 subwatershed from pollutant runoff from deicing agents or other
constituents.

Develop detailed assessments to expand restoration efforts to promote aquatic organism passage
beyond the mainstem to the tributaries, develop priorities, and implement restoration projects. See
Table 8 for a list of the number of road crossings or obstructions for each subwatershed within the
Menomonee River watershed and their relationship to fish passage, stream length, habitat quality, and
biological quality sample sites.

Potential Measures

Stream-miles of concrete removed.

Number of native species present or some equivalent biological indicator (see “Biological
Assessment” section above).

Number of structures removed or retrofitted (e.g., bridge crossings or drop structures).

Stream-miles of enclosed channel daylighted or retrofitted, number of tributary miles connected to
mainstem, or miles of stream channel restored.

Information Needs
Refine assessment of fish passage obstructions throughout the Menomonee River and Kinnickinnic River
watersheds (see Appendix D).
Aquatic Habitat
Aquatic Habitat Target 1
Restore fish and aquatic organism habitat from Lake Michigan to the headwaters and tributaries (i.e., follow
three-tiered prioritization strategy as outlined in Figures 23 and 24).
Issue
Since the early 1800s both the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River systems have been substantially altered
through channelization, development (agricultural and urban) impacts, road construction, stormwater conveyance
systems, historical fill, and other historical and present day actions that have physically, chemically, and
hydrologically degraded habitat.
Key Questions

What are the basic morphological characteristics of streams in the watershed?

What are the causes of current instabilities in the hydrologic processes within the watershed?

What aquatic resources are they affecting?

How do current riparian conditions contribute to existing channel conditions?

How much area within the watershed has severe erosion and where does it occur?

What are the dominant hydrologic characteristics (e.g., baseflow, peak flows, minimum flows) and
other notable hydrologic features and processes in the watershed (e.g., groundwater recharge areas)?

What is needed in terms of aquatic and riparian resource restoration within the watershed?

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Figure 26
DOWNSTREAM REACHES WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER AND KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHEDS
MENOMONEE RIVER (WITHIN REACH MN-19)

KINNICKINNIC RIVER (WITHIN REACH KK-11)

Source: Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District.

Objective
The objective is to preserve and improve, to the extent practical, physical, chemical, and hydrological
characteristics related to habitat conditions throughout both the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds.
The prioritization strategy is based upon the three-tiered approach as previously described and is focused on
restoring habitat in a number of ways primarily including removal of concrete, remeandering streams to
rehabilitate channelized reaches, and protecting excessively eroding streambanks and streambeds (Figures 23
and 24). These actions would be designed to improve several dimensions of habitat that include but are not
limited to elements such as adequate water depth, pool-riffle structure, stream hydrology, variable substrate
composition, and instream cover such as overhanging vegetation or large woody debris. As habitat among reaches
and the connectedness of the stream system are improved over time, there will be improved access to the highestquality habitat areas for feeding, rearing, and spawning, leading to restoration of a more sustainable fishery within
both of these watersheds.
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
restore fish and aquatic organism habitat from Lake Michigan to the headwaters and tributaries of the Menomonee
and Kinnickinnic River systems:

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Protect and expand existing highest-quality remaining fishery and aquatic habitat (see Maps 5 and 8
and Table 8).

Enhance fisheries within reach KK-11 (see Figure 26) of the Kinnickinnic River and within reach MN19 (see Figure 26) of the Menomonee River by providing areas for fish spawning, juvenile rearing, and
refuge and feeding. Habitat restoration methods could include provision of spawning reefs that have
been successfully established by WDNR staff within and adjacent to the Milwaukee Harbor estuary as
well as potential use of emerging technologies such as the Cuyahoga Habitat Underwater Baskets
(CHUBs) pioneered by the Cuyahoga River Community Planning Organization with financial support
from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (http://www.cuyahogariverrap.org/index.html).

Provide instream habitat treatments including pool and riffle structure, substrates, and vegetation.

Protect excessively eroding streambanks or streambeds, especially where structures such as bridge
abutments and buildings are threatened.

Restore connectivity with the floodplain and recreate a more natural meandering stream. This is also
recommended to be undertaken simultaneously with restoring habitat areas, where possible, in order
to provide for the diverse habitat life history needs of fish and aquatic organisms (rearing, feeding,
spawning, and refuge areas).

Maintain water quality conditions conducive to a successful and sustainable fishery.

Remove trash and other debris from the stream channel and adjacent riparian areas.

Expand operation of the River skimmer boat and other clean-up programs within the Menomonee and
Kinnickinnic River systems.

Potential Measures

Stream-miles of habitat protected.

Stream-miles of habitat created.

Number of miles connected and functional as fish and aquatic organism habitat.

Number of native species present or some equivalent biological indicator (see biological assessment
section above).

Tons of trash and debris removed.

Improvements in water quality, especially as related to thermal regime, oxygen concentrations and/or
fluctuations, turbidity, and chlorides.

Information Needs
Complete periodic streambank and streambed erosion assessments to identify areas for protection.
Aquatic Organisms
Aquatic Organism Target 1
Restore a sustainable fishery.
Issue
Since the early 1800s both the Menomonee River and Kinnickinnic River systems have been substantially altered
through channelization, development (agricultural and urban) impacts, road construction, stormwater conveyance
systems, historical fill, and other historical and present day actions that have lead to aquatic and semi-aquatic
community degradation to fishes, amphibians, invertebrates, and algae.
Key Questions

What aquatic or semi-aquatic (amphibian) communities or species are in decline or are considered
rare within and adjacent to streams?

How do the current conditions compare with reference or desired conditions, and how do these relate
to human activities in the watershed?

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How might the current conditions affect future land management objectives and strategies, and what
can be done to bridge the gap between current and desired conditions?

What is the relative abundance and distribution of species of concern that are important in the
watershed (Threatened or Endangered Species, Management Indicator Species, Species of Special
Concern, Birds of Conservation Concern)?

What is the distribution and character of their habitats?

What activities could occur to improve riparian habitat conditions and improve wildlife habitat
conditions?

What needs and opportunities are there for habitat protection, maintenance, or enhancement?

Objective
The objective is to restore a sustainable fishery through the improvement of multiple aquatic and semi-aquatic
communities that include fishes, invertebrates, algae, mussels, and amphibians. Although there is limited
information on amphibians, mussels, or algae, these are important dimensions necessary to achieve the sustainable
fishery target. The prioritization strategy is based upon the three-tiered approach as previously described and is
focused on expanding the most diverse and highest-quality aquatic communities within the Menomonee and
Kinnickinnic River watersheds (see Maps 5 and 8 and Table 8).
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
restore a sustainable fishery in the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River systems:

Protect and expand the remaining or existing highest-quality aquatic communities (see Maps 5 and 8
and Table 8).

Develop and implement plans for control and removal of nonnative species.

Reintroduce native species.

Potential Measures

Number, type, and life stages of native species observed (see “Biological Assessment” section above).

Area cleared or tons removed of nonnative species.

Instream Monitoring and Informational Programming
Target
Continue and expand monitoring and informational programming.
Issue
Knowledge of land use and instream conditions is essential for good planning and implementation of management
measures that will be both acceptable to communities and sustainable from an ecological and economic
perspective. In addition, creation of awareness of the multiple values of the waterways of the greater Milwaukee
watersheds is an important element of any restoration or protection effort. Without such awareness and “buy in”
from communities, efforts to affect land use decisions and improve instream conditions are limited to very little, if
any, success. Consequently, integration of public awareness building into the framework of interventions planned
in the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds will be a key element of the success of the ecosystem
restoration projects proposed herein. Toward these ends, the following section summarizes the recommended
constituents (physical, chemical, and biological) and methods to conduct existing and future monitoring efforts
within both of these watersheds.
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Key Questions

Where are the existing physical, chemical, and biological monitoring points in the area?

What are the current monitoring protocols—site locations, frequency of sampling, parameters
analyzed?

What are the opportunities for citizen monitoring and participation by schools?

Objective
The objective of the environmental monitoring activities is to document scientifically sound data and related
information on the physical, chemical, and biological conditions of the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee River
watersheds to guide management actions in the River systems. Scientifically sound data and related information
provides the basis not only for completing the detailed engineering and technical designs of specific projects, but
also provides a basis for assessing success or failure of those projects. These data form an element of the process
of public knowledge-building associated with increasing public awareness of the issues facing the Kinnickinnic
and Menomonee River watersheds, and provide an avenue for direct civic involvement in the design and
implementation of priority projects. The goal of the monitoring projects would be to fully document the beforeand-after conditions extent in the vicinity of each activity, in both the upstream and downstream flow directions
and cross-river transects. While river depth and flow conditions are important considerations in determining the
types and nature of the monitoring to be conducted—citizen-based or classroom-based monitoring may be
appropriate in some situations where samples and data can be safely accessed without risk to volunteers or
students—professional monitoring may be more appropriate for certain parameters and in situations where
specialized knowledge or equipment may be required. It is envisioned that a combination of citizen monitoring
and monitoring by professional staff (e.g., USGS, WDNR, MMSD, and others) would be required to document
the outcomes of implementing recommended projects.
The objective of the informational programming is to enhance awareness of the values of the River systems and
their tributaries as elements of the natural resource base, as vital arteries of the local neighborhoods, and as
important economic resources for the communities through which the Rivers and the tributaries flow.
Restoration of naturalized systems and the reconnection of linkages between stream reaches that had been
segmented by structures is not without risk. The introduction and spread of exotic invasive species, for example,
continues to be a problem in the greater Milwaukee watersheds and Lake Michigan. However, to some degree,
this risk remains regardless of the connectivity of stream segments and streams to Lake Michigan. Nonnative
species have been, and will continue to be, introduced into inland waters of the State in the absence of direct
linkages between the Great Lakes and the tributary streams. Consequently, the presence of nonnative species
should not be viewed as a reason to maintain the status quo regarding connectivity of streams and lakes. For
example, the removal of impediments to the movement of fish and aquatic life as in the case of the former North
Avenue dam has benefited desirable species including smallmouth bass and lake sturgeon and has not resulted in
the proportion of nonnative species in the Milwaukee River.
Nevertheless, the presence of nonnative species in a habitat can produce alterations in the physical and biological
characteristics of the habitat. Since the early 19th century, at least 145 nonnative species, preferentially introduced
into the Great Lakes through ballast water discharges from ships, have become established in the Great Lakes.
Other nonnative species, such as common carp, Eurasian water milfoil, zebra mussels and purple loosestrife, have
been introduced into the greater Milwaukee watersheds from other sources, and have become established in lakes
and streams throughout the region. Typically, these populations can grow rapidly due to both their high
reproductive capacities and the absence of predators, parasites, pathogens, and competitors in their new habitat.
Once established in a waterbody, these species can rarely be eliminated, but, rather, are capable of being readily
dispersed to other waterbodies. In many cases, this dispersal is aided by direct or indirect human actions;
therefore, incorporation of invasive species monitoring and informational programming is an important element to
be included in a monitoring program for the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds.
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Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
continue and expand monitoring and informational programming in the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River
watersheds:

As the Menomonee River and Kinnickinnic River Watershed Restoration Plans are implemented by
the Southeastern Wisconsin Watersheds Trust, Inc. (SWWT), Watershed Actions Teams (WATs),
liaison with the ongoing WDNR, MMSD, and USGS monitoring programs is recommended, and
modification of these programs is suggested so they can provide site-specific information on potential
priority project areas within the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee River watersheds. Where appropriate,
these programs should include collection, dissemination, and analysis of data on a range of
parameters, including physical (stream morphological and hydrological data), chemical, and
biological (fisheries and invertebrate population data) parameters. The selection of specific
parameters should be guided not only by existing data collection programs, to ensure consistency and
continuity of data collection, but also by the likely interventions to be considered at specific sites.
Again, these data should be collected both before and after the interventions are designed and
implemented. Such data will provide the basis for evaluating the effectiveness of the specific
interventions and support future implementation of similar, successful actions elsewhere in the
watersheds.

Continue and expand citizen- and student-supported monitoring efforts and maintenance of
inventories for fish passage, habitat, aquatic organisms, and water quality. Such efforts should be
supported and integrated into the data collection and analysis process associated with the professional
programs noted above. These programs form a vehicle for ongoing data collection that frequently
extend beyond the specific project period, and can contribute both to enhanced civic awareness and to
the education of youth.

Identify and develop new monitoring sites in cooperation with citizen and other monitoring programs
and share the knowledge with stakeholders.

Because prevention remains the first line of defense in the protection of the ecological integrity of the
waters of the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic Rivers, it is recommended that programs to reduce the
spread of nonnative and invasive species as well as programs to inform and educate the public on
these issues be continued and supported.

Incorporate information from MMSD infrastructure reports (detailed information on concrete-lined
channels, storm sewer outfalls, drop structures, road crossings, sanitary sewer overflow and combined
sewer overflow outfalls, among others) in future inventory updates to provide the most up-to-date
structure inventories.

Potential Measures

Number of monitoring stations continued and/or established and conditions documented and shared
with stakeholders.

Amounts of invasive species removed and/or treated within a reach.

Number of informational programs delivered.

Recreation
Recreation Target 1
Improve recreational opportunities.

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Issue
The Kinnickinnic and Menomonee Rivers and their tributary streams form an important element of the natural
resource base of the metropolitan Milwaukee area. The location of the Rivers within environmental corridors and
open space areas provides an opportunity for people to utilize and enjoy these resources for recreational and
aesthetic viewing purposes. Consequently, these resources can provide an essential avenue for relief of urban
stressors among the population and improve quality of life in local neighborhoods and the entire Milwaukee area,
such as identified in the Vision for the Kinnickinnic River Trail Corridor project.15 Such uses also sustain
industries associated with outfitting and support recreational and other uses of the natural environment, and,
therefore, provide economic opportunities for the local communities.
Key Questions

Where are the major human concentrations in the area?

What are the current recreational opportunities within the watersheds?

What are the limitations to outdoor recreation?

What are some of the other opportunities that could be captured, such as linking trail systems,
creating water trails, and connecting with businesses and attractions?

What negative impacts may be associated with the recreational activities, and what opportunities are
there to reduce those impacts?

Objectives
As embodied in the regional park and open space plan and county and local open space plans, the objective of this
element is to ensure continuity of access to the water resources of the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River
watersheds, and to restore access opportunities in the Kinnickinnic River watershed as may be appropriate.
Making these urban waterways an attractive and welcoming part of the open space system will enhance public
awareness and commitment to these resources.
Recommended Actions
The following actions, or combinations of those actions, should be considered in identifying opportunities to
improve recreational opportunities in the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds:

With respect to the regulation and management of fishing, boating and related land-based recreational
opportunities offered in the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee River watersheds, it is recommended that
current levels of enforcement be maintained and that ordinances be reviewed to determine whether
canoe and kayak access is unnecessarily restricted under certain conditions.

Promote and implement the ideas and recommendations identified within the Kinnickinnic River
Corridor Neighborhood Plan such as expanding views and safe use/access to the river corridor,
improving water quality and habitat for fishes and wildlife, establish riverfront activities that engage

_____________
15

Sixteenth Street Community Health Center, A Vision for the Kinnickinnic River Trail Corridor, prepared in
partnership with City of Milwaukee, WDNR, National Park Service, Groundwork Milwaukee, and the University
of Wisconsin-Milwaukee’s Community Design Solutions program, November 2007.
75

users and create a lively environment such as community gardens, enhance local neighborhood
business districts, among others.16

In addition, recreational boating access users should be made aware of the presence of the exotic
invasive species Eurasian water milfoil, zebra mussel, and rusty crayfish among others. Appropriate
signage should be placed at the public and private recreational boating sites, and supplemental
materials on the control of invasive species should be made available to the public. These materials
could be provided to riparian householders by means of mail drops or distribution of informational
materials at public buildings, such as municipal buildings and public libraries, and to nonriparian
users by means of informational materials provided at the entrance to all municipal public
recreational boating access sites.

Make disposal bins available at the public recreational boating access sites for disposal of plant
materials and other refuse removed from watercraft using the public recreational boating access sites.

Additionally, the rivers, their associated parkways, and proximity to other economic and cultural
resources of the metropolitan Milwaukee area provide further opportunities for linking watersheds
through both land-based and water-based trails (see Maps 15 and 16). Connecting these landscape
features through an integrated system of roads, trails, paths, and waterways will further bolster the
need for services, including services such as hostelries, restaurants, and entertainment, as well as
outlets for supplies and maintenance. All of these services, in turn, provide outlets for informational
programming materials that will build awareness of the value of the natural environment to the
region, and create a base for citizen and stakeholder action to underpin the needed investments in
ecosystem management. Therefore, it is recommended that opportunities to form a continuous
riverfront trail system be pursued.17

Build landowner relationships and seek conservation easements, land donation, or land purchase
within the recommend priority lands indentified on Maps 13 and 14 within the Menomonee River and
Kinnickinnic River watersheds, respectively.

Where feasible, and subject to land access considerations related to the efficient movement of
vehicles and trains and the provision of emergency services, consider removal of bridges or other
navigational hazards to reduce the risk of injury and/or fatalities due to recreation.

Consider removal of low-clearance bridges or dangerous abutments and other navigational hazards to
improve recreational opportunities and safety within the Rivers.

Consider signage to advise boaters of obstructions and/or other safety hazards.

Design and install trail connections and interpretive signs to identify habitat types, trials, canoeing,
and fishing access areas.

_____________
16

The Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District with Sixteenth Street Community Health Center, Kinnickinnic
River Corridor Neighborhood Plan, prepared by JJR, PDI/Graef, Beth Foy and Associates, and Gladys Gonzalez
of ¡Pa’lante! Creative, LLC., final draft October 2009.
17

SEWRPC Memorandum Report No. 152, A Greenway Connection Plan for the Milwaukee Metropolitan
Sewerage District, December 2002; and Kristen Wilhelm and Jason Schroeder, River Revitalization Foundation’s
Menomonee River Mainstem Land Protection Plan 2008-2009, 2009.
76

Potential Measures

Number of facilities maintained or added for public access to streams

Miles of trials established or managed

Numbers of signs installed to identify unsafe navigational hazards, number of navigational hazards
removed or retrofitted, number of new public access sites or facilities created, number of
informational signs installed

Number of safe recreation days, number of areas identified as safe for recreation, number of safe exits
constructed in confined channels

Number of trash and debris accumulation locations identified, improvement of trash and debris
accumulation points in the watershed, and tons of trash and debris collected and disposed of

SAMPLING PARAMETERS AND METHODOLOGIES
The land use, surface water quality, and auxiliary elements of the recommended plan set forth in PR No. 50
contain proposed actions which, when combined with the refined targets and actions described in this report,
should enhance and/or help preserve the surface water quality and biological quality of the streams in both the
Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds. It is also important that steps be taken to ensure the existence of
a sound program of water quality monitoring to determine the extent to which physical, chemical, and biological
conditions are improving over time, to measure temporal and spatial trends, to provide data to evaluate the
effectiveness of water pollution control measures, and to detect new and emerging water quality problems. It is
important that such a monitoring program integrate and coordinate the use of scarce monitoring resources of
multiple agencies and groups, generate monitoring data that are scientifically defensible and relevant to the
decision-making process, and manage and report water quality data in ways that are meaningful and
understandable to decision makers and other affected parties. As summarized in the “Existing Water Quality
Monitoring Information” section in Chapter II of this report, water quality monitoring is well-established within
both the Menomonee River and Kinnickinnic River watersheds. Therefore, the following section summarizes the
recommendations related to habitat and biological monitoring parameters and methods to conduct existing and
future monitoring efforts within both of these watersheds.
Habitat Assessment
It is essential to the proper evaluation of potential habitat improvements or impacts that physical, chemical, and
biological monitoring data be collected. The habitat methodologies should include consideration of both key
chemical and physical parameters and biological response parameters within the streams of the Menomonee and
Kinnickinnic River watersheds. Assessments should be consistent with protocols for characterizing habitat
conditions used by both the WDNR and USGS.18 In addition to these quantitative habitat methods, there are
qualitative fish habitat rating methods developed by the WDNR for small (less than 10 meters, or about 30 feet, in
width) and large (greater than 10 meters in width) wadable streams (see data sheets in Appendix E). Although
these qualitative methods do not provide as much information as the quantitative methods, they do provide very
useful supplemental information, are much less time consuming to complete, and may provide an easy
methodology for volunteer monitoring.
_____________
18

U.S. Geological Survey, “Protocol for Characterizing Habitat,” Water Resources Investigations Report 984052; Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, “Guidelines for Evaluating Habitat in Wadable Streams,”
June 2000; L. Wang and others, “Development and Evaluation of a Habitat Rating System for Low-Gradient
Wisconsin Streams,” North American Journal of Fisheries Management, Volume 18:775–785, 1998; and T.D.
Simonson and others, “Guidelines for evaluating fish habitat in Wisconsin Streams,” U.S. Department of
Agriculture, General Technical Report NC-164, 1994.
77

In addition to the more traditional methodologies summarized above, there are newly emerging monitoring
procedures such as the Center for Watershed Protection’s Unified Stream Assessment methodology for urban
river systems.19 These methodologies go beyond the traditional methods and incorporate important elements such
as stormwater outfalls, severe erosion, impacted buffers, utilities, trash and debris, and stream crossings. These
methodologies, or some equivalent, should be a part of the long-term monitoring strategies for the Menomonee
and Kinnickinnic River watersheds. Fish passage assessment at roadway crossings is becoming recognized as one
of the most fundamental potential limiting factors in urban watersheds, which is why it is vital to include
assessment protocols that address passage at road crossings into monitoring programs for these watersheds (see
proposed draft fish passage assessment protocols developed by The Nature Conservancy in Appendix D). The
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) Causal Analysis/Diagnosis Decision Information System
(CADDIS) is a tool for identifying stressors causing biological impairments in aquatic ecosystems. CADDIS is an
online application that helps scientists and engineers find, access, organize, use and share information to conduct
causal evaluations in aquatic systems. It is based on the USEPA Stressor Identification process, which is a formal
method for identifying causes of impairments in aquatic systems.
The amount of impervious surface and tributary area land uses are extremely important to consider in a long-term
monitoring program. These estimates form the basis for pollutant modeling, tracking trends in land use changes,
and identifying opportunities. SEWRPC staff is scheduled to initiate a revised land use update for the entire seven
county Southeastern Wisconsin Region in 2010. When completed, the updated existing land use information
should be incorporated into the monitoring program assessment for both the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River
watersheds. For example, this could involve comparison of existing and historical land use over time and the
effect on habitat of changes over time and prioritization of open lands for acquisition, and it could relate to the
selection of sites to monitor.
Biological Assessment
Biological assessments using existing WDNR protocols or some equivalent are recommended to be conducted for
fishes and invertebrates to characterize the aquatic community. 20 Where possible these biological assessments
should be conducted at the same monitoring stations where habitat data are collected. Consistent with the
recommendations of PR No. 50, the initial habitat and biological monitoring stations should be established at
existing long-term USGS streamflow and water quality gages. Fisheries surveys should target collection of the
entire fish assemblage. Diatoms (microscopic algae) also are good indicators for habitat evaluations, but limited
data exists within the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River systems.
There are a large number of potential parameters and/or indices that could be used to measure biological
community quality, however, some of the key recommended constituents are listed below.

_____________
19

Center for Watershed Protection, Urban Subwatershed Restoration Manual No. 11, Unified Subwatershed and
Site Reconnaissance: A User’s Manual Version 1.0, March 2004.
20

Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, “Guidelines for Assessing Fish Communities of Wadable Streams
in Wisconsin,” June 2000; W.L. Hilsenhoff, “An improved index of organic stream pollution,” Great Lakes
Entomology, Volume 20, pages 31-39, 1987; and W.L. Hilsenhoff, “A modification of the biotic index of organic
stream pollution to remedy problems and to permit its use throughout the year,” The Great Lakes Entomologist,
Volume 31, pages 1-12, 1998.
78

Fisheries
Species richness
Total abundance
Shannon’s diversity index21
Warmwater Index of Biological Integrity (IBI)22
Number and proportion of native species
Number and proportion of nonnative species
Number and proportion of species intolerant to pollution
Number and proportion of species tolerant to pollution
Number of species and individuals, native species, predator fish; and number of fish in certain groups, such as
sunfishes, suckers, darters, and other groups
Intermittent Index of Biological Integrity (IBI)23
Cool and warmwater transitional fish species24
Invertebrates
Counts by genera
Counts by family
Ephemeroptera-Plecoptera-Trichoptera (EPT) Index
Hilsenhoff Biotic Index (HBI)
Invertebrate Index of Biotic Integrity (IBI)25
Number and proportion of EPT genera
Shannon’s diversity index
Algae
Algal metrics including tolerance indices and relative-abundance26
In addition to the selected indices listed above, there are numerous other physical, chemical, water quality,
toxicity, and biological parameters that have been identified to be important indicators within urbanizing
watersheds in Wisconsin based upon recent USGS research under the National Water Quality Assessment

_____________
21

J.E. Brower, Jerrold H. Zar, and Carl N. von Ende, Field and Laboratory Methods for General Ecology, Third
Edition, Wm. C. Brown Publishers, Dubuque, Iowa, 1989; Robert E. Ricklefs, Ecology, Second Edition,
University of Pennsylvania, Chiron Press, New York, New York, 1979.

22

J. Lyons, Using the Index of Biotic Integrity to measure environmental quality in warmwater streams of
Wisconsin, U.S. Forest Service General Technical Report NC-149, 1992.
23

J. Lyons, “A fish based Index of biotic integrity to assess intermittent headwater streams in Wisconsin, USA,”
Environmental Monitoring and Assessment, Volume 122: 239-258, 2006.

24

J. Lyons, “Defining and characterizing coolwater streams and their fish assemblages in Michigan and
Wisconsin, USA,” North American Journal of Fisheries Management, Volume 29: 1130-1151, 2009.
25

Brian Weigel, “Development of stream invertebrate models that predict watershed and local stressors in
Wisconsin”, Journal of the North American Benthological Society, Volume 22(1):123–142, 2003.
26

Herman Van Dam, Adrienne Mertens, and Jos Sinkeldam, “A coded checklist and ecological indicator values of
freshwater diatoms from The Netherlands,” Journal of Aquatic Ecology, Volume 28(1), pages 117-133, 1994.
79

Program.27 These parameters also should be considered as part of the ongoing and future monitoring programs
within the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds.
Hydrological Assessment
Several important hydrological constituents summarized below have been identified by USGS staff, 28 based upon
recent research related to the effects of urbanization on stream ecosystems among 30 sites in nine metropolitan
areas around the country, including one location in the Milwaukee metropolitan area. In general, the Flashiness
Index, which reflects the frequency and rapidity of short terms changes in streamflow in response to rainfall
events,29 correlates well to the Fish IBI metric. For example, a Flashiness Index above a certain threshold may
cause the IBI (fish) and Ephemeroptera, Plecoptera, and Trichoptera (EPT) (invertebrate) metrics to decrease
(degrading stream condition). In addition, average flow magnitude, high flow magnitude, high flow event
frequency, high flow duration, and rate of change of stream cross-sectional area are the hydrological variables
most consistently associated with changes in algal, invertebrate, and fish communities. Wet weather sampling
protocols have also been identified as important to incorporate into a monitoring program for these watersheds
(see SEWRPC PR No. 50 and Appendix F).30 Finally, hydraulic shear stress in a stream reach is an important
factor to evaluate. If the reach is in an area that is prone to more scouring effects, suspended solids increase and
more filter feeding invertebrates would usually be found in this location. If the reach is in an area that has less
scraping effects, the suspended solids are reduced and more gathering type invertebrates would be expected in the
reach.31
Additional Monitoring and Evaluation Parameters to Consider
There are many important water quality constituents, including metals and nutrients, that are currently monitored
and/or recommended to be monitored in the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River watersheds (see SEWRPC TR
No. 39 and PR No. 50). However, there are a number of potential nontraditional measures besides improvements
in dissolved oxygen, total phosphorus, or temperature that are equally important and should be incorporated into a
monitoring and evaluation program. These measures are a mixture of direct physical improvements to the channel
and land- and water-based recreation. Since it may be very difficult to actually demonstrate a direct improvement
in water quality from an activity such as the purchase of lands to enhance a riparian buffer at one site, it remains
important to identify some type of measure of achieving the goal of improved water quality. In this case, the
amount of land purchased could be a good indicator of implementation for the protection and improvement of
water quality. To this end, several measures are recommended to be considered in evaluating progress toward
watershedwide habitat improvement. A monitoring and evaluation program should consider: improvements in wet
weather and dry weather water quality; increase in number of safe recreational days; volume of contaminated
_____________
27

Kevin D. Richards, Barbara C. Scudder, Faith A. Fitzpatrick, Jeffery J. Steuer, Amanda H. Bell, Marie C.
Peppler, Jana S. Stewart, and Mitchell A. Harris, Effects of Urbanization on Stream Ecosystems Along an
Agriculture-to-Urban Land-use Gradient, Milwaukee to Green Bay, Wisconsin, 2003-2004, Scientific
Investigations Report 2006-5101-C, U.S. Geological Survey, Reston, Virginia, 2008.
28

Personal Communication with U.S. Geological Survey staff, including Barb Scudder, Dave Graczyk , Jeff
Steuer, Peter Hughes, and Morgan Schneider.
29

D.B. Bake, and others, “A new flashiness index: characteristics and applications to Midwestern rivers and
streams”, Journal of the American Water Resources Association, Volume 40(2): Pages 503-522, April 2004.
30

Water Environment Research Foundation (WERF) Publication: Protocols for Studying Wet Weather Impacts
and Urbanization Patterns by L. A. Roesner, and others (WERF Stock # 03WSM3)
31

Personal Communication with U.S. Geological Survey staff including Barb Scudder, Dave Graczyk , Jeff Steuer,
Peter Hughes, and Morgan Schneider.
80

sediment removed; ordinances developed or setbacks established to promote riparian buffers; length of concrete
channel lining removed and stream restored; length of channel enclosure removed; length of streambank
stabilized; amount of riparian buffer expanded, purchased, donated, protected, or established; length of trash-free
stream reaches; area of historical fill removed; stream length with safe fishing and canoeing conditions; number
of fish passage obstructions removed or retrofitted; length of channel connected to Lake Michigan, mainstem, or
high-quality area; and improvement of habitat quality ratings.

ANCILLARY RECOMMENDATIONS
In addition to the numerous recommended actions and potential projects identified in the sections above, there are
an unlimited number of additional potential actions that SWWT WAT members could undertake, but that do not
necessarily fit within the confines of the targets identified. To that end, the following list of ideas or examples are
intended to help share ideas from past projects or experiences that have been successful in protecting the
environment.

Provide input to municipal plan commissions on land use decisions affecting the Rivers.

Maintain a geographic information system database of existing projects to monitor and improve water
quality. For example, riparian buffer width changes through purchase or easements or other types of
agreements.

Maintain contact with State, county and local elected officials and inform them of concerns regarding
protection of the Rivers and associated tributaries. Consider introduction of a program such as the
Rock River Coalition “Send your Legislator Down the River” awareness program.

Encourage inclusion of river-oriented curricula in local schools. Promote river monitoring and storm
drain stenciling in cooperation with community organizations such as the Urban Ecology Center.

Share inventory information with MMSD, WDNR, and SEWRPC to incorporate into planning
documents.

Consider establishment of demonstration projects on WAT members’ properties. Encourage
implementation of demonstration projects or sustainable landscaping in public parks.

Create and erect signage identifying watershed boundaries or stream crossings on local roadways with
appropriate permission.

Develop and distribute newsletters at municipal buildings and public libraries. Also consider
distributing recycled paper placemats containing river access points and activities of interest, to local
restaurants.

Create a recreational opportunity map showing locations such as access points, parks, viewing areas
for bird watching and watching salmon runs (seek sponsorship of publication cost from businesses or
agencies).

Sponsor a poster, photograph, essay, or video contest to promote awareness and protections of the
Rivers and their watersheds. Solicit prizes and support from community businesses and/or service
organizations.

Identify activities appropriate to community youth and service organizations and share these with the
leadership of these groups (e.g., Eagle Scout projects, community garden projects)

81

Promote synergies with existing community activities and organizations such as recycling, public
health, project clean sweep, among others. Develop partnerships with the Wisconsin Department of
Tourism and local tourism outlets and offices to promote river-oriented outdoor recreation. Partner
with local businesses (e.g., bike shops, canoe liveries, ice cream parlors).

Develop a “River Day” annual event to promote awareness of the ongoing efforts to protect and
enhance fisheries and recreation. Encourage public access television stations to develop, obtain, and
screen programs related to the natural history of the specific rivers.

Compile an oral and/or photographic history of the rivers in partnership with County historical
societies. Sponsor a river oriented display in community centers and libraries focused on local
neighborhoods.

Develop a revolving grant program to support various activities to protect and enhance water quality
throughout the watersheds similar to the program created by the Root-Pike Water Initiative Network
(WIN).

SUMMARY AND SYNTHESIS
This report represents a refinement of the habitat-related data and recommendations of the SEWRPC regional
water quality management plan update for the greater Milwaukee watersheds (PR No. 50), specifically including
fishery, invertebrate, and habitat data gathered from completion of that plan up to the year 2009. Therefore, the
recommendations summarized in this memorandum assume that progressing toward achievement of designated
and recommended water use objectives and criteria as recommended in PR No. 50 is a high priority action. The
preservation and maintenance of well-functioning habitat within the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic River
watersheds are closely associated with the continued improvement of water quality.
Maintenance and improvement of habitat for fish and aquatic organisms in the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee
River watersheds is important to the quality of life of the residents of the greater Milwaukee area. The provision
of fish and aquatic life passage is closely linked with the restoration and re-creation of instream and riparian
habitat. This habitat provides not only refuges for fishes and aquatic life, but also forms feeding and breeding
areas necessary for the survival of these organisms. Shoreland habitat, in the form of vegetated buffers,
contributes to the natural ambience of the river systems and their tributaries, and provides important ecosystem
functions related to flood mitigation, groundwater recharge, water quality enhancement, and terrestrial wildlife.
Reconnection of the rivers and streams to their floodplains provides ecological benefits and helps to protect and
promote human activities in the watersheds, limiting flood damage and promoting good public health, while at the
same time enhancing the visual landscape and providing the human inhabitants with recreational opportunities,
including angling, boating, and scenic viewing opportunities. Protection of the lands indicated on Maps 13 and 14
through appropriate zoning provisions, purchase, and/or acquisition of easements as opportunities arise is an
important aspect of the land-based and instream-based prioritization strategies developed to protect the
Kinnickinnic and Menomonee River watersheds. These prioritization strategies are based upon the main premise
of protecting the existing quality areas—either within water or on land—and expanding those areas through
reconnection of streams and land to reduce fragmentation. Ultimately, these actions will not only ensure progress
toward achievement of the fishable and swimmable goals of the Federal Clean Water Act, but also enhance the
quality of life of the resident populations of these watersheds and their visitors.
Continued monitoring of aquatic (physical, chemical, biological) and terrestrial conditions is an essential
component of both the land-based and instream-based priority actions in order to document achievement of
objectives set forth in PR No. 50 and to refine the objectives as necessary as remedial measures are implemented.

82

Priority Actions to Improve Habitat
Within the context described above, the following groups of management measures represent critical priorities for
action to protect and enhance land-based and instream-based habitat within the Menomonee and Kinnickinnic
River watersheds.
Land-based habitat recommendations:
1.

Protect and expand riparian buffers with a priority on reducing fragmentation through linking public,
private, and other protected lands.

2.

Control stormwater quantity to reduce flashiness and improvement of stormwater runoff quality to
moderate contaminant loads including nutrients, metals, salts (chloride), among others.

3.

Manage terrestrial diversity through control of exotic invasive species and introduction of native
plantings.

Instream-based habitat recommendations:
1.

Restore fish and aquatic organism passage to enhance connectivity with Lake Michigan.

2.

Protect and enhance instream habitat through stabilization of areas with excessive bank and bed
erosion; removal of concrete and restoration of stream hydrology dynamics, subject to satisfying
floodland management objectives; and reconnection with floodplain.

3.

Management of aquatic diversity through supplemental stocking, control of exotic invasive species,
and continued habitat improvement (e.g., floodplain or reef spawning areas, juvenile rearing areas,
native and/or critical species reintroduction).

In addition, based upon the analysis and the critical priority actions set forth above, specific management actions
within each of the watersheds are described below.
Kinnickinnic River Watershed

Fisheries enhancement projects within KK-11 should consider habitat re-creation to provide for fish
spawning, juvenile rearing, and refuge and feeding areas. Habitat restoration methods could include
provision of spawning reefs that have been successfully established by WDNR staff within and
adjacent to the Milwaukee Harbor estuary as well as potential use of emerging technologies, such
as the Cuyahoga Habitat Underwater Baskets (CHUBs) pioneered by the Cuyahoga River
Community Planning Organization with financial support from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
(http://www.cuyahogariverrap.org/index.html).

Removal of concrete within the downstream reaches of the mainstem (beginning in KK-10 and
continuing through KK-3 from downstream to upstream) should precede any other habitat
improvement projects within this watershed. This concrete removal should utilize the experience and
lessons learned from the MMSD Underwood Creek project which integrated floodplain mitigation
and fisheries habitat improvements (see photo).

Rehabilitation of instream and riparian habitat within the eroding portions of the mainstem within
KK-3. Actions required could include land acquisition for buffer expansion, bed and streambank
protection measures, and fisheries habitat improvements.

Menomonee River Watershed

Removal of approximately 3,800 linear feet of concrete (within reach MN-18) in the vicinity of W.
Wisconsin Avenue and IH 94 to reestablish fish passage to upstream reaches from Lake Michigan
while continuing to provide protection of development from floods. This rehabilitation should include
83

provisions for low-flow fish passage through a series of pools and riffles. In addition, the side slopes
and retaining walls should be removed and regraded, where possible. This project should utilize the
experience and lessons learned from the Underwood Creek rehabilitation project, which integrated
floodplain mitigation and fisheries habitat improvements.

Removal and/or retrofitting of five low-head structures along the Menomonee River between Swan
Boulevard and Harmonee Avenue (within Reach MN-17A). These structures consist of three sewer
crossings, one abandoned road, and one grade control structure. Rehabilitation of riparian and
instream habitat should also be undertaken as part of this removal. It is recommended that concrete
associated with these structures be removed from the stream channel or floodplain where possible.

Kinnickinnic and Menomonee River Watersheds

Continued expansion of recreational trails and creation of linkages between these recreational trails
and regional recreational trails.

84

Continued expansion of trash and debris cleanup efforts and programs within waterways and
associated riparian lands.

Development of demonstration projects to promote newly emerging technologies such as green roofs,
bio-retention, and porous pavement to promote both water quality improvement and peak flow
improvements (reduction in flashiness) throughout the watershed.

MAPS

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WA

1
45

Map 1

43

MAINSTEM REACHES, TRIBUTARY
REACHES,
CEDARBURG
AND ASSESSMENT POINTS WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED:
on
Graft2009
Jackson

k

R
57

Cedarburg

R
32

Germantown

R
181

MN-1

MEQUON

MN-2

MN-1 !
(

R

MN-3

145

(
!

THIENSVILLE

MN-10

( MN-2
!
MN-3

GERMANTOWN

R

MN-4

CO.

INGTON

CO.

KESHA

57

167

167

175

R

R

R
( MN-10
!

( MN-4
!
MN-5
MN-5
(
!

MN-6

OZAUKEE CO.
MILWAUKEE CO.
100

(
!
MN-6

R
74

BAYSIDE

R

MN-11

R
32

BROWN
DEER

LANNON

MN-9
(
!

RIVER
HILLS

R
57

FOX
POINT

MN-7

R
181

1
45

MN-7
USSEX

MENOMONEE

GLENDALE

FALLS
WHITE
BA

MN-8

MN-12
MN-11
( !
!
(
(
!
MN-9
BUTLER
(
!
MN-12

isbon

1
41

R

MN-8

R
74

R
190

EE

SHOR

190

MN-17
MILWAUKEE

-

R

43

57

BROOKFIELD

R

R

MN-13

164

145

MN-14

(
!
EWAUKEE

ELM

MN-13
!
(

-

MN-15

43

WAUWATOSA
(
!

MN-14

MN-13A

( MN-17
!

(
!
RMN-16

1

181

1

GROVE

Brookfield

MN-17A

18

18

41

-

MN-18
(
!

94

Mainstem and R
59
Associated Subwatersheds
A

Tributaries and
Associated Subwatersheds
(
!

Assessment Points
NEW BERLIN

R

0

1

2 Miles

-

WEST
MILWAUKEE

MN-14A

CO.

94

MILWAUKEE

-

18

WAUKESHA CO.

1

-

MN-19

794

R
59

WEST
ALLIS

R

R
32

100

1

MN-16

45

43

94

R
24

894

43

R
36

24

R
119

HALES
CORNERS

38

894

R

43

R

-

GREENFIELD

164

Source: SEWRPC.

1

MN-18

GREENDALE

R
36

R
181

18

1
Map412

1

MAINSTEM REACHES, TRIBUTARY REACHES, AND ASSESSMENT POINTS WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2009

18

1

94

-

794

-

MILWAUKEE

R
59

WEST
MILWAUKEE
WEST
ALLIS

LAKE

KK-11

KK-2

MICHIGAN

( KK-2
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R
32

(
!

(
KK-1 !
KK-3

45

1

KK-3
(
!
(
!

KK-9
(
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KK-10

KK-8

KK-8

KK-1

R
24

894

ST. FRANCIS

( KK-6
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KK-7

KK-4

43

-

Mainstem and
Associated Subwatersheds
Tributaries and
Associated
Subwatersheds
24

-KK-6

R
36

R

Assessment Points

ORNERS

0

³

0.5
Source: SEWRPC.

(
KK-5 !
(!

894

GREENFIELD

(
!

KK-5
119

R
36

GREENDALE

R
794

R
38

GENERAL
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R
1 Miles

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94

-

KK-7 !
(

-

43

-

KK-4

CUDAHY

WA

1
45

Map 3

43

HISTORICAL VERSUS CURRENT STREAM
CHANNEL
CEDARBURG
ALIGNMENTS WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED: 1836 AND 2005
Grafton
Jackson

k

R
57

Cedarburg

R
32

Germantown

R
181

MN-1

MEQUON

MN-2

R

MN-3

145

THIENSVILLE

MN-10

R

R

R

57

167

167

GERMANTOWN

R

MN-5

175

MN-4

MN-6

OZAUKEE CO.
MILWAUKEE CO.

CO.

INGTON

CO.

KESHA

BAYSIDE

R

MN-11

100

R
32

R
74

BROWN
DEER

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RIVER
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R
57

MN-9

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POINT

R
181

1
45

MN-7
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MENOMONEE

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WHITE
BA

MN-12
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isbon

1
41

R

MN-8

R
74

R
190

EE

SHOR

190

MN-17
MILWAUKEE

-

R

43

57

BROOKFIELD

R

R

MN-13

164

145

MN-17A
EWAUKEE

ELM

MN-13A

43

R

1

181

1

GROVE

Brookfield

-

WAUWATOSA

MN-14

18

MN-18

18

1
41

-

1

-

18

94

WEST
MILWAUKEE

MN-14A

R
1836 Wetlands

-

MN-19

94

794

R
59

2005 River System
NEW BERLIN

R

0

1

2 Miles

-

CO.

1836 River System

MILWAUKEE

A

WAUKESHA CO.

59

WEST
ALLIS

R

32

1

MN-16

45

43

94

R
24

894

43

R

R

43

38

36

24

R
119

HALES
CORNERS

R

894

GREENFIELD

164

Source: Wisconsin Board of Commissioners
of Public Lands and SEWRPC.

R

100

GREENDALE

R
36

R
181

18

1
Map 4

41

1

HISTORICAL VERSUS CURRENT STREAM CHANNEL ALIGNMENTS WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 1836 AND 2005

18

1

94

-

794

-

MILWAUKEE

R
59

WEST
MILWAUKEE
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R
32

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45

1

KK-10

43

-

ST

94

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KK-1

R

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24

894

-

KK-7

-

R
38

1836 Wetlands

894

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1836 River System

R
36

R
24

2005 River System

0

³

GENERAL
MITCHELL
INTERNATIONAL
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KK-5

R
119

0.5

1 Miles

Source: Wisconsin Board of Commissioners
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R
794

43

R
36

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KK-4

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S 76th St
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S 14th St S 14th St
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S 7th St

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S 15th St

S 22nd St
S 23rd St

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S 78th St

S 79th St
S 79th St
S 77th St
S 77th St S 78th St
S 78th St S 78th St
S 77th St
S 76th St S 76th St
St
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S
S 77th St S 75th
S
S
75th St S 75th St 75th St S 75th St
St S 75th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 75th St
S 73rd St S 73rd St S 73rd St S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 73rd St
S 72nd St
S 73rd St S 72nd St
S 71st
S 72nd St
St
S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 71st St
S 72nd St S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St S 70th St
C
S 68th St
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S 69th St
S 68th St S 68th St S 69th St
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S 68th St
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S 67th St S 68th
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S 67th Pl
S 67th St
S 68th St S 68th St
C
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S 66th St
S
66th
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S 66th St
S 67th St
S 65th St
S 67th St
kinn S 65th St
S 65th
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66th
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65th
S
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65th
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65th
St
S 64th St
6
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Oakwood Ln
S 63rd St
S 64th St
Pky
t
Middleton Dr
S 64th St
S 63rd St
S 62nd St
S
62nd
St
St
Sta
63rd
S
St
63rd
S
Sq
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S 63rd
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S 62nd St
S 61st StS 62nd St S 62nd St
S 61st St
Mansfield
S 61st St
h wa e
S 62nd St
Dr
S 61st St
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S 60th St
y 36
S 60th St S 60th St S 61st St
S
60th
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S 59th St S 59th St S 58th St ley R
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Hig tate S 60th St
S 58th St
La
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60th
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S 60th
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S 60th St
S 58th St
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S 60th St
S 57th St S 58th St
S 58th St
36
S 57th St S 57th St
vie
St
58th
S
St
58th
S
S 57th St S 57th St
S Oak
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S 57th St S 57th St S 56th St
S 57th St
S 56th St
S 56th St
Ea Dr Lynn M
S 52nd Pl
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S 56th St
St
56th
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56th
S
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55th
S
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G
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S 55th St
S 55th St
53rd St
S 54th St S 53rd St S 53rd St
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S 54th St SS52nd
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St
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5
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W
S 52nd St
kT
S 52nd St
St
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S
S
50th
St
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S 50th St S 51st St S 51st St S 51st St
WM
S 50th St
S 51st St
S 49th St
S 51st St r
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a
S 50th St S 50th St
S 49th St
Lea ple
S 48th St
Av
S 48th St 49th St S 49th St
f Ci r
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S 49th St
S 47th St SS 48th St S 48th St
S 48th St
S 48th St S 48th St
St
S
46th
47th
S
St
St
47th
S
S 47th St S 47th St
St
46th
46th
S
S 45th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St
S 45th St
St S 45th St
S 45th St
S 44th St
S 43rd St
S 45th St S 45th St
S 44th St
S
43rd St
S 44th St
S 44th St
St
44th
S
S
43rd
St
H
S
S 43rd St
S 44th St
Miller Miller
S 43rd St
igh ta
S 43rd St
S 43rd St
S 41st St
S 41st St
S 41st St
wa t e
S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St
S 41st St
Park Park Way
St
42nd
S
y
S 42nd St
S 41st St S 40th St
S 41st St
36
Way
St
S 41st
S 39th S
S 38th St
S 40th St
S 40th St
t
S 40th St
S 39th St
Access Rd
S 38th St
S 38th St
S
37th
St
Sta S 39th St
H
S 38th St
S 38th St
igh te
S 36th St
SL
S 36th St
S 37th St
S 35t S 36th St S 36th St
wa
S 37th St
or
S 37th St
S 36th St
S 37th St
h St
S 35th St
S 36th St
S 35th St
y3
S 35th St
S 37th St
Av ene
S 35th St
S 35th St
6
S 34th St S 35th St S S S 35th St
e
S 34th St
S 34th St
S 36th St
S 35th St
S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St S 34th St S 33rd St
Somerset Ln
S 35th St S 35th St
Av hea
S 35th St
S 34th St
S 32nd St
e
S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St
S 31st St
S 31st St S 31st St S 31st St S 32nd St S 31st St S 32nd St
S
30t
h St S 31st St
S 30th St S 30th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 32nd St
S 31st St
S 29th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St S 29th St S 29th St S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St
S
28th
St
S 29th St
29th St
St
S
29th
S
St
29th
S
St
29th
S
S 28th St
S 28th St
S 27th St S 28th StS 28th St
S 27th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 25th St
S 26th St
S 25th St
S 27th St
S
St
26
26th
S
th
S2
St
S 24th St
St S 25th St S 25th St S 25th St
25th
S
4
S
St
S 26th
th
S 26th St
S 25th St
S 24th St
Ke
S 24th St
S 24th St S 24th St
Ct
S 23rd St
S 23rd St
n
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S 23rd St S 23rd St S 22nd St
S 22nd Pl
S 21st Pl
Av tucky
S 22nd Pl
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e
S S 22nd St S 21st St
Pe
S 22nd St
S 21st St
M
ar
S 21st St
S 21st St
S 21st St
u
S 20th St
S 20th St S 21st St
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S
20th
l
St
St A ske
S 20th St
S 20th St
S
19th
St
S Aetna
St
St
20th
20th
S
S
S 21st St
v
S 19th St
g
St
St
S 19th St
20th
S
20th
S
e
o
S 19th St
S
S
18th
18t
St
h
St
St
St
19th
Blvd
S
19th
S
S 18th St
St
S 20th StS 20th St S 20th St
S 19th
S 18th St
S 17th St
S 17th St
S 19th St
S 18th St
S 19th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
S 17th St
I-94
S 17th St S 15th
I-94
I-94
I-94
I-94
I-94
S 17th St
S
S 17th St
15t
h Pl
N 16th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
St S 15th Pl
16th
S
I-94
I-94
St S 15th Pl
S 16th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl W
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
W
S
14th St
S 15th St
S 15th St
S 14th St
S 14th St
in
S 14th St
S 15th St
S 13th St
Av dla S 14th St
S 14th St
S 14th St S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St
k
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S
12th
St
S
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S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St S 13th St 12thSSt
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
11th St
S 13th St S 13th St
S 12th St
S 13th St
S
10th
S
10th
St
St
S 11th St
S
10th
St
St
S 11th St S 11th
S 11th St
S 10th St
S 9th Pl
S 10th St S 9th Pl S 10th St
S 10th St
S 10th St S 9th St
S 9th Pl
S 10th St
S 9th Pl S 9th Pl
S 8th St
S 9th Pl
S 8th St S 9th St
S 8th St S 9th St S 9th St
S 9th St
State S 8th St
S
7th
St
St
S 8th
S 8th St
S 8th St S 7th St
Highway 38
S 6th St S 7th St
S 6th St
S 8th St
S 7th St
Access Rd
St
6th
S
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
6th St
S
I-43
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 5th St
I-43 S 5th PlS 5th St S 5th Pl Acce
St
S 6th St
5th
S
S 5th St
ss Rd
S 4th St S 4th St
S 4th St
St
5th St
St
4th
S
S
5th
St
4th
S
S
S 5th St
S 2nd St S 2nd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 2nd St
S 3rd St S 3rd St
S 1st St
S 2nd St S 1st St
St S 2nd St
S 1st St
3rd
S
S
1st
Pl
S 3rd St
State
S 1st St S 1st St S 1st St
S
S 1st St
S 1st St
H
S 1st Pl
Highway 38
S Barclay St S Water
S 1st StA owell
S Burrell St
St S
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SH
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S Austin St
S Whitnall
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St
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S Austin St
S Griffin Ave
S Allis St S Marina Dr
Ave
S Quincy
S Griffin
S Griffin
S Mound St
S Taylor
S Adams Ave
Ave
Ave
Ave
S Aldrich St
Ave
S Taylor Ave
S Taylor
S Pine
S Pine Ave
S Pine Ave
S
Ave
Ave
S Lenox St
He S Lenox St
S Logan
rm
S Logan
S Logan
an
Ave
Ave
S
St Hanson
Ave
S Clement
Ave
S Nevada St
Ave
I-794
S Nevada Ave
S Brust Ave

S 78th St

W Scott St

S 11th St

W Holt
Ave

S 25th St S 25th

rS
ine

KK-6

t
S 17th S

st
re
o
e
F
W Hom e
Av

S 17th St
S 18th St

W Lincoln W Lincoln
Ave
Ave
s
ye
W Ha
Ave W K
KINNICKINNIC R inni
ive cki
r P nni
ky c

S 21st St

S 24th St

S Layton S Layton
Blvd
Blvd
S 28th St

e
at 36
St ay
w
gh
Hi

ON

Teakwood Dr
S 43rd St

Ln
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ony
Sax

n
sh L
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Sug
r
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W Colle
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t
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S
Ave
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Skyla
ILS

S 36th St

W Edgerton
Ave

SM

ale
nd
Lyn ve
W A

S 31st St

W
W OhioW Rusk
i
Ave
Po n St
eS
t
W Morgan
Ave

W

S 34th St

W Edgerton
Ave

S 31st St

S 35th St

S Ka
telyn
Cir

S 33rd St

KK-3

nic
nickin
W Kin er Pky
Riv

n

y
one
S H k Dr
Cree

W College
Ave

W Ohio
Ave

S 36th St

tional
W Na
Ave

State
Highway 57
S 28th St
S 29th St

W Mitchell St

t
S 38th S
S 40th St

ry L
Sur

n
tto
Su

pia
ym
Ol Dr
y
Eastwa

Ox
for
Dr d
Oakwoo
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S 48th St

e
sid
ke
La Dr

t
S 45th S

S 51st St

W Edgerton
r
y D Ave
e
l
r
o
M

S 44th St

R

Ln

C

rn
bu
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W
X

d St
t S 52n
S 53rd S K S 53rd St
S 54th St
EE

PARK

Northway

er
Mill k S 43rd St
Par
y
Wa
S 46th St
S 47th St

LYONS

e
gl
An Ln

S 57th St

Sherwood
Rd
R

KK-2

St

l
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Be

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Enfield
Ave t
Con
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ifer
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Ln
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a
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E
uthw
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W
Devonsh
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Ave

Root
River
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ay

ay

S 65th St
Millbank Rd
Mead Rd

W Edgerton
Ave

S 60th St

erial
S Imp
Cir

65th Ct

S 59th St

S 71st St

Fielding
Ln

Pl
er
y
e
r

l
th P
Stu

S 65th St

KK-8
W Tripo
li
W Howard
W Howard
A
v
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KK-1
Ave
Ave
W Van
Beck Ave
W Tesch
W Water ford
WP
Ave
E Waterford Ave
lainf
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P
ield P
W
W Leroy Ave
AR
Ave
K
Ave W Bolivar
W Bolivar
W Leroy
KK-7
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W Cold
3
I-4
Ave
Ave
W Cold W Cold
Ave
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I-43
Spring Rd Spring Rd Ave
W Martin Ln
Spring Rd Spring Rd ottsford
3
Spring Rd
WB
-I 4
Ave
rd
3
Bottsfo
W
e
v
A
W Van
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4
W Allerto
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W Armour
W Van Ave
at y 2
erton Ave
Norman Ave
All
t
W
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W Colony Dr I-43 I-43 I-43 I-43
E Price
Ave
Norman
I-43
CREEK
I-43
I-43
gh
E Layton Ave
Ave
Hi I-43 I-43
W English
W Layton
Layton
W
W Armour Ave Meadows
Ave
W Layton Ave
Ave
Dr
W Layton
Ave
W Layton Ave
Ave W Layton Ave
ton
Lay
W
Ave
Layton
W
Ave
W Holt
Ave
nt
o
m
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a rn
gia
Pl
or
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A
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W A
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Pl
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Ave
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at 2
St way
gh
Hi

S 74th St

nw
re e
G
W Grange

Northw

W

S 46th

W Washington St

S 61st St

W

S 65th St

X
W
W
X
Stac
W
k Dr X
W
X
t
W
X
S
W tt
X
Benne
W
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t
4
7
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W
Ave
W
X
S
Ave
W Lakefield Dr
WB
W Euclid Ave X
W
u rd
Ave ick
W
X

D

S 73rd St

S 76th St

S 79th St

S 78th St

I-94

S 65th St

W

S 68th St

y
ne y
Ho k P k
S 78th St W ree
C

Ave

r
Eat
on
S 76th St
Ln
S 76th St
S 76th St S 76th St
Eldon St

I-94

t
S 71st St S 71st St S 71st S

S 75th St

S 79th St

Overlook
D

RIVER

Map 5

STREAM CHANNEL AND BIOLOGICAL QUALITY CONDITIONS
WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2000-2009

Streambed Conditions

Drop Structure
Dam

Concrete Lined
Enclosed

Streambank Conditions
Stable

Eroding

Not Assessed

Very Poor
Poor
Fair
Good
No Fish
NA (Not Applicable For
Quality Rating Due To
Sampling Gear)

Very Poor

Poor

Fair

E Dale
Ave

E Ramsey
Ave

I-94

W Washington St

W

S 79th St

rk
Pa d
R

S Logan Ave
S Lenox St
S Quincy
Ave

St

R
d
Cir Park
r
e
R
d
u
a
E G E Gauer
Cir

S Pine
Ave

S Burrell St

S Clement Ave
S Logan
Ave

S 1st St

Dr

S

k
La

e

D

r

0.5

E Norse
Ave

E Grange
E Grange
E Grange Ave Ave
Ave

S Illinois Ave

Dr

11th Ave

e
ksid
re e
SC
S Barland
Ave

Carroll Ct t
kS
Tamaricac
H kory St

S Lipton
Ave

ic
inn
i ck
nn
Ki Ave

E Birchwood
Ave

S Packard Ave

S0h
or
e

S Troy
Ave

#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*

S Illinois
Ave

S

Be
n
S India Ave net
t
na
Ave

E

St
E Jones
E Greenfield
Ave

S

E College Ave

S Iowa
Ave

State
Highway 38
S 1st St
3rd
St

W Boden St

St

E Edgerton
Ave

ll
na
hit
S W Ave
all
hitn
S W Ave S Barland
Ave

E Rusk
Ave
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gh ate
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wa
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EH
2
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h
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Ave
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A
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E Carol St
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Ave E Morgan
St
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Ave
s
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Ave
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Van
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ck
A
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Ave
h
E Norwich
E Norwic Ave
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Ave
E
E Denton Ave
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Ave
EL
E Leroy Ave
e ro
yA
ve Ave E Whittaker
Ave
E Van
E Van
Norman
Norman
r
Ave E Armou
Ave
Ave
E Cudahy
E Price Ave
SW
hitn Ave
E Layton
all A S
ve Wh E Layton Ave
Ave
Av itna
e ll
E Somers
Ave

S Arctic
St
Ave
len
El S Iowa
S
Ave
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Ave

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Ave
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n

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Ave

E

Iro

S Kansas
Ave
S Iowa
Ave

o
EP
Pa
rk

S Logan
Ave

S 1st St

S 2nd St

I-43

S 6th St

S 5th St

W Uncas
Ave
W College
St
W College Ave Ave

E Otjen St
Ave
tter

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bar
th
or Line er
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I-79
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Ac
S Aldrich St

S Adams
Ave

th
S4

S 6th St

#
*

E Smith St

I-794

dale
ose
W R Ave

te
Sta y 38
a
hw
Hig

I-43
Ct
S 5th

S 9th St

an
ad
a

S 7th St

S 18th St

Gr

S 6th St
S 7th St

t
nd S

W

S 12th St

t
S 16th S

KK-5

State H
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ge
119
an
r
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r
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KK-4
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Ave

W Edgerton
Ave
W Abbott
Ave

n

W Cleveland
Ave

S 1st St S 1st St

W Becher St

o
ins
ob
S R Ave

RIVE R

S 2nd St S 2nd St

W Hayes
Ave

S 4th St I-43
S 5th St Pl
S 5th
S 6th St

#
*

S 14th St S 14th St
S 15th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
S 16th St

S 21st St

S 22

W Kimberly
Ave
W Mangold Ave
W Alvina
W Alvina Ave
Ave
W College Ave W College Ave

ey
on r
H kD
S ree
C

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Ave W Ramsey
Ave

S 15th St

Parkway
Parkway Dr
Dr

43

W Becher St

S 7th St

t
S 17th S

st
re
Fo me
W Ho e
Av

KK-11

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Industrial Dr
5th
5th
794
794
5th 794
S Delaware
5th 794 In
5th 5th 794
ternation
Ave
al Dr
794
SN
S Indiana Ave
i
c
h
Ave
a
a
Indian
S
S Indian
o
S Illinois
Ave lson
Ave S Illinois
Ave
S Merill Ave Ave
S Robert Ave
S Elaine
14th Ave
S Barland
Ave
14th
Ave S Mc
Ave
Creedy
S Kingan
Ave
1th
S Packard
Ave
S Kingan
ve
S Packard Ave
Ave
Ave

W Bruce St
W National
W Pierce St
Ave
W Walker St
Acc
ess
W Mineral St
Rd

S Brust S
Kansas Ave
Ave
S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

W Bruce St

St

W Scott St

3 II-4

S 11th St

S 17th St
S 18th St

S 20th Pl

S 22nd St S 22nd St

W Holmes
W Halsey Ave
Ave
W
W Edgerton
Edgerton
ton
W Edger
Ave
Ave
Ave

S 26th St

S 78th St

St
Oregon

rie
EE

S 21st St

S 24th St

W Grange
W Wanda Ave
Ave

S 22nd St
S 23rd St

St

hwood
W Birc
Ave

S 25th St S 25th

t

KK-6

S 24th St

#
*

W Lincoln W Lincoln
Ave
Ave
yes
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Ave W K
KINNICKINNIC R inni
ive cki
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S 26th St

S 28th St

rS
ine

y
S Hone
Dr
Creek

W Ramsey
Ave

ON

SM

#
*

ILS

S 36th St

W Edgerton
Ave

S 31st St

S Ka
telyn
Cir

S Layton
Blvd

W

S 34th St

Teakwood Dr
S 43rd St

Ln
Ln
ony
Sax

n
sh L
arbu
Sug
r
gD
ge
W Colle
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t
rling Ct
S
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rk Ln
Skyla

S 31st St

S 35th St

n

S 33rd St

#
*

nic
nickin
W Kin er Pky
Riv

ry L
Sur

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tto
Su

W College
Ave

W Edgerton
Ave

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one
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Cree

S 48th St

e
sid
ke r
a
L D

t
S 45th S

W Edgerton
r
y D Ave

S 46th St

S 51st St

pia
ym
Ol Dr
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Eastwa

Ox
for
Dr d
Oakwoo
d St

#
*

S 36th St

tional
W Na
Ave

S 28th St
S 29th St

W Mitchell St

t
S 38th S
S 40th St

R

Ln

er
Mill k S 43rd St
Par
y
Wa
S 46th St
S 47th St

C

rn
bu
ad

d St
t S 52n
S 53rd S K S 53rd St
S 54th St
EE

PARK

rle
Mo

LYONS

65th Ct

St

S 60th St

Stac
kD

S 44th St

S 46th

S 59th St

erial
S Imp
Cir

Sherwood
Rd

R

KK-2

S 57th St

Pl

S 65th St
Millbank Rd
Mead Rd

W Edgerton
Ave

l
rP
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c
Be

S 57th St

l
th P
Stu

S 65th St

S 68th St

S 71st St

S 74th St

Root
River
Pky

W

S 61st St

er
re y

S 65th St

D

S 73rd St

S 76th St

r
Eat
on
S 76th St
Ln
S 76th St
S 76th St S 76th St
Eldon St

I-94

S 65th St

t
S 71st St S 71st St S 71st S

S 75th St

S 79th St
S 79th St
S 77th St
S 77th St S 78th St
S 78th St S 78th St
S
76th
St
S 77th St
S 76th St S 76th St
St
S 77th St S 75th S 77th S 75th St
S
S
75th St S 75th St 75th St S 75th St
St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 75th St
S 73rd St S 73rd St S 73rd St S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 73rd St
S 72nd St
S 73rd St S 72nd St
S 71st
S 72nd St
St
S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 71st St
S 72nd St S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St S 70th St
C
S 68th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 68th St S 68th St S 69th St
ro
St
68th
S
St
69th
S
S
S
68th
St
68t
h
S 67th St
St
cu
S 68th St
S 68th St
S 67th St S 68th StPl
s
S 68th St
S 68th St
S 67th
S 67th St
S 68th St S 68th St
C
WK
S 66th St
S
66th
St
S
66th
t
St
innic
S 66th St
S 67th St
S 65th St
S 67th St
kinn S 65th St
S 65th
St
66th
St
S
66th
S
S 66th St
ic
St
Rive
St
65th
S
S
St
65th
S
r
S
65th
St
S 64th St
6
4th S
Oakwood Ln
S 63rd St
S 64th St
Pky
t
Middleton Dr
S 64th St
S 63rd St
S 62nd St
S
62nd
St
St
Sta
63rd
S
St
63rd
Sq
Sunset
S
St
S 63rd
t
Badger Ct
Hig
S 62nd St
S 61st StS 62nd St S 62nd St
S 61st St
Mansfield
S 61st St
h wa e
S 62nd St
Dr
S 61st St
S Ha
S 60th St
y 36
S 60th St S 60th St S 61st St
S
60th
St
S
w
S 59th St S 59th St S 58th St ley R
S 60th St
Hig tate S 60th St
S 58th St
La
St
60th
S
St
60th
d
S
St
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60th
h
S
60th
S
St
S 60th
S 60th St
way
S 58th St
S 60th St
ke
S 60th St
S 57th St S 58th St
S 58th St
36
S 57th St S 57th St
vie
St
58th
S
St
58th
S
St
S 57th St S 57th St
S Oak
w
Maplewood Dr
S 57th St S 57th
S 57th St
S 56th St
S 56th St
Ea Dr Lynn Me
S 52nd Pl
Park Ct
S 56th St S 56th St
St
St
56th
S
56th
S
stw R
St
55th
S
adow G
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55th
S
ay d
S 55th St
D r re e
S 55th St
53rd St
S 54th St S 53rd St S 53rd St
S 54th St SS52nd
nb
S 54th St
St
S 53rd St
ro
S
St
53rd
S
5
1
ok
st St
W
S 52nd St
S 52nd St
St
52nd
S
S
50th
St
E
Te
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S 50th St S 51st St S 51st St S 51st St
WM
S 50th St
S 51st St
S 49th St
S 51st St r
S 51st St
tric
a
S 50th St S 50th St
S 49th St
Lea ple
S 48th St
Av
S 48th St
f Ci r
St S 49th St
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S 49th St
S 47th St SS49th
S 48th St
48th St S 48th St
S 48th St S 48th St
St
S
46th
47th
S
St
St
47th
S
S 47th St S 47th St
S 45th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St 46th S 46th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St S 45th St
S 45th St
St S 45th St
S 44th St
S 43rd St
S 45th St S 45th St
S 44th St
S
43rd St
S 44th St
St
44th
S
St
44th
S
S
43rd
St
H
S
S 43rd St
S 44th St
Miller Miller
S 43rd St
igh ta
S 43rd St
S 43rd St
S 41st St
S 41st St
S 41st St
wa t e
S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St
S 41st St
Park Park Way
St
42nd
S
y
S 42nd St
S 41st St S 40th St
S 41st St
36
Way
St
S 41st
S 39th S
S 38th St
S 40th St
S 40th St
t
S 40th St
S 39th St
Access Rd
S 38th St
S 38th St
S
37th
St
Sta S 39th St
H
S 38th St
igh te
S 38th St
S 36th St
SL
S 36th St
S 37th St
wa
S 35t S 36th St S 36th St
S 37th St
or
S 37th St
S 36th St
S 37th St
h St
S 35th St
S 36th St
y3
S 35th St
S 35th St
S 37th St
Av ene
S 35th St
6
S 35th St
S 34th St S 35th St S S S 35th St
e
S 34th St
S 34th St
S 36th St
S 35th St
S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St S 34th St S 33rd St
S 35th St S 35th St
Somerset Ln
Av hea
S 35th St
S 34th St
S 32nd St
e
S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St
S 31st St
S 31st St S 31st St S 31st St S 32nd St S 31st St S 32nd St
S
30t
h St S 31st St
S 30th St S 30th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 32nd St
S 31st St
S 29th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St S 29th St S 29th St S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St
S
28th
St
S 29th St
S 29th St
S 29th St S 29th St
S 29th St
S 28th St
S 27th St S 28th St S 28th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
State
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 25th St
S 25th St
Highway 57
S 27th St
S
St
26
26th
S
th
S2
St
S 24th St
S 25th St S 25th St S 24th St S 25th St
4th
SK
S 26th St
S 25th St
S 26th St
S 24th St
St
24th
S
S 24th St S 24th St
Ct
e
S 23rd St
S 23rd St
n
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S 23rd St S 23rd St S 22nd St
S 22nd Pl
S 21st Pl
Av tucky
S 22nd Pl
S
e
S S 22nd St S 21st St
Pe
S 22nd St
S 21st St
M
ar
S 21st St
S 21st St
S 21st St
u
S 20th St S 21st St
S 20th St
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S
20th
l
St
St A ske
S 20th St
S 20th St
S
19th
St
S Aetna
St
St
20th
20th
S
S
S 21st St
v
S 19th St
g
St
St
S 19th St
20th
S
20th
S
e
o
S 19th St
S
S
18th
18t
St
h
St
St
St
19th
Blvd
S
19th
S
S 18th St
St
S 20th St S 20th St S 20th St
S 19th
S 18th St
S 17th St
S 17th St
S 19th St
S 18th St
S 19th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
S 17th St
I-94
S 17th St S 15th
I-94
I-94
I-94
I-94
S 17th St
I-94
S
S 17th St
15t
h Pl
N 16th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
St S 15th Pl
16th
S
I-94
I-94
St S 15th Pl
S 16th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl W
S 15th Pl
W
S
14th St
S 15th St
S 15th St
S 14th St
S 14th St
in
S 14th St
S 15th St
S 13th St
Av dla S 14th St
S 14th St
S 14th St S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St
k
e
S
12th
St
S
e
S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St S 13th St 12thSSt
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
11th St
S 13th St S 13th St
S 12th St
S 13th St
S
10th
S
St
10th
St
S 11th St
S
10th
St
St
S 11th St S 11th
S 11th St
S 10th St
S 9th Pl
S 10th St S 9th Pl S 10th St
S 10th St
S 10th St S 9th St
S 9th Pl
S 9th Pl S 9th Pl
S 10th St
S 8th St
S 8th St S 9th St
S 9th Pl
S 8th St S 9th St S 9th St
S 9th St
State S 8th St
S
7th
St
S 8th St
S 8th St
S 8th St S 7th St
Highway 38
S 6th St S 7th St
S 6th St
S 8th St
S 7th St
Access Rd
St
6th
S
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
6th St
S
I-43
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 5th St
I-43 S 5th PlS 5th St S 5th Pl Acce
St
S 6th St
5th
S
S 5th St
ss Rd
S 4th St S 4th St
S 4th St
St
5th St
St
4th
S
S
5th
St
4th
S
S
S 5th St
S 2nd St S 2nd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 2nd St
S 3rd St S 3rd St
S 1st St
S 2nd St S 1st St
St S 2nd St
S 1st St
3rd
S
S
1st
Pl
S 3rd St
State
S 1st St S 1st St S 1st St
S
S 1st St
S 1st St
H
S 1st Pl
Highway 38
S Barclay St S Water
S 1st StA owell
S Burrell St
St S
ve
SH
Wa
S Austin St
S Whitnall
owe
ter
S
State
H
owell
Ave ll
S Austin St
St
Ave
38
y
Highwa
S Austin St
Ave S Brisbane
S Griffin Ave
S Allis St S Marina Dr
Ave
S Quincy
S Griffin
S Griffin
S Mound St
S Taylor
S Adams Ave
Ave
Ave
Ave
S Aldrich St
Ave
S Taylor Ave
S Taylor
S Pine
S Pine Ave
Pine Ave
S
Ave
S
Ave
S Lenox St
He S Lenox St
S Logan
S Logan
rm
S Logan
an
Ave
Ave
St
Ave
S Clement
S Clement
S Nevada St
Ave
Ave
I-794
S Nevada Ave
S Brust Ave

S 80th StS 80th St S 80th St
S 78th St S 79th St S 79th St
S 77th St S 78th St S 78th St S 77th St
S 76th St
S 76th St
S 75th St
S 76th St S 76th St
S 75th St

r
KK-3
St
Bennett
W
t
h
net
Ben
W
t
a
om
74
Ave W Oklahoma Ave
lah
S
k
Ave
KK-10 W O Ave
W Lakefield Dr
W
WB
R
W Euclid Ave
io
u
Oh
W
urd
W skin
Ave
Ave ick
S
Po
W Holt
e S t W Holt
W Holt
Ave
Ave
E Holt Ave
t
Ave
W Morgan
t
n
Ave
imo
ia
e
arn W Eden Pl
rg
at 36
W
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St ay
W
Av
e
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gh
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W
d
Av
n
KK-8
W Crawford W W Do
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E Howard
W
ge
A
W Howard
W Tripo
W Howard
Ave
Pl
li Ave
Ave
KK-1
Ave
W Howard
Ave
W Van
E Norwich
Ave
Beck Ave
e 4
Ave
at 2
W Tesch
W Water ford
St way
W
Ave
Plai
E Waterford Ave
field
Ave
gh
nfiel
W Plain
Hi
d PA
W Leroy Ave
Ave
R
K
Ave W Bolivar
W Bolivar
W Leroy
KK-7
W Cold W Bolivar
W Cold
d
ol
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C
I-43
Ave
Av
Cold
W
W
Ave
W Cold
Ave
Rd
g
I-43
Spring Rd Sprin
W Martin Ln
g Rd
Rd
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Spring
Sp
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fo
s
Rd
tt
Spring
W Bo
-4
I
Ave
rd
3
W Bottsfo
Ave
W Van
W Allerton
I-4
e 4
W Van Ave
W Armour
at y 2
erton Ave
Norman Ave
All
t
W
S wa
W Colony Dr I-43 I-43 I-43 I-43
E Price
Ave
Norman
I-43
CREEK
I-43
I-43
gh
Ave
Layton
E
Hi I-43 I-43 Ave
W English
Layton
W
W Layton
W Armour Ave Meadows
Ave
W Layton Ave
Ave
Dr
W Layton
Ave
W
Layton
Ave
Layton Ave
W Layton Ave W Layton Ave W
Ave
S 78th St

W

y
ne y
Ho k P k
S 78th St W ree
C

S 78th St

S 79th St

ay
nw
e
e
r
e
W Grange G
gl
An Ln
Ave
Northw
ay
Northway
Enfield
Ave t
Con
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t
s
Fielding
ay
Eu Darnell Southw
Ln
Ln
Way
Devonsh
ire
Ave

Overlook
D

Map 6

RIPARIAN CORRIDOR AND PLANT COMMUNITY CONDITIONS WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2009
Plant Community
Floristic Quality Index (FQI)
10 - 19 Poor

20 - 29 Fair

30 - 39 Good

40 - 49 Very Good

50 - 59 Excellent

Riparian Corridor
Buffer Widths
Greater than or equal to 75 Feet
Less than 75 Feet
Enclosed Channel
Primary Environmental
Corridor
Secondary Environmental
Corridor

Isolated Natural
Resource Area

1 Miles

Source: SEWRPC.

E Dale
Ave

E Ramsey
Ave

S 80th StS 80th St S 80th St
S 78th St S 79th St S 79th St
S 77th St S 78th St S 78th St S 77th St
S 76th St
S 76th St
S 75th St
S 76th St S 76th St
S 75th St

ger
bar
th
or Line er
T
tw S
en e
W Av t
S
S S St
t
r
4
S S St ClaiSt
I-79
ay
lair
r Dr
C
tSB
arbo t
S Logan
4
ay S
SH
I-79
Ave
yS SB
r Dr
arbo
ry Dr E Ba cess Rd
S HS Carfer
Ac
S Aldrich St

rk
Pa d
R

E Otjen St
e
r Av
otte
EP
Pa
rk
R
d
Cir Park
r
e
R
d
u
a
E G E Gauer
Cir

S Adams
Ave

S Logan Ave
S Lenox St
S Quincy
Ave

S Logan
Ave

S 1st St

S 1st St

S Pine
Ave

S Burrell St

S Clement Ave
S Logan
Ave

S 2nd St

I-43

e

D

r

E Edgerton
Ave

ll
na
hit
S W Ave
all
hitn
S W Ave S Barland
Ave

E Grange
E Grange
E Grange Ave Ave
Ave

S Illinois Ave

0.5

NOTE: Groundwater recharge areas are generally
delineated based on regional-scale data.
Project design will require additional
on-site assessments.

³

Dr

11th Ave

e
ksid
re e
SC
S Barland
Ave

Carroll Ct t
kS
Tamaricac
H kory St

S Lipton
Ave

ic
inn
i ck
nn
Ki Ave

E Birchwood
Ave

k
La

S

E Norse
Ave

Dr

S Packard Ave

0

Sh
or
e

S Troy
Ave

S Illinois
Ave

S

Be
n
S India Ave net
t
na
Ave

E

St
E Jones
E Greenfield
Ave

S

S Arctic
Ave

E Rusk
Ave
Source: SEWRPC.
E Oklahoma
Hi St
Ave
e
gh ate
t Av
wa
s
e
r
c
l
l
y3
i
Ohio
E
EH
2
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i
h
Ave
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Holt
E
v
A
E Vollmer Ave
E Carol St
E Morgan
Ave E Morgan
St
E
Ave
Ave
E Warnimont Francis
Ave
Ave
h
bet
liza e
nig
E
E Saveland
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ve
ig
A
n
E Tripoli
oe
Van
E Howard E
E K ve
Ave
ck
A
Be
Ave
h
E Norwich
E Norwic Ave
E Norwich AveAveWaterford
Ave
E
E Denton Ave
E Denton
Ave
EL
E Leroy Ave
e ro
yA
ve Ave E Whittaker
Ave
E Van
E Van
Norman
Norman
r
Ave E Armou
Ave
Ave
E Cudahy
E Price Ave
SW
hitn Ave
E Layton
all A S
ve Wh E Layton Ave
Ave
Av itna
e ll
E Somers
Ave

S Iowa
Ave

State
Highway 38
S 1st St
3rd
St

E College Ave

St

S Arctic
St
Ave
len
El S Iowa
S
Ave
S Kansas
Ave

W Edgerton
Ave
E Joseph
M
Hutsteine
r Dr

n

S Kansas
Ave
S Iowa
Ave

E

Iro

S Ace
Industrial Dr
5th
5th
794
794
5th 794
S Delaware
5th 794 In
5th 5th 794
ternation
Ave
al Dr
794
SN
S Indiana Ave
i
c
h
Ave
a
a
Indian
S
S Indian
o
S Illinois
Ave lson
Ave S Illinois
Ave
S Merill Ave Ave
S Robert Ave
S Elaine
14th Ave
S Barland
Ave
14th
Ave S Mc
Ave
Creedy
S Kingan
Ave
1th
S Packard
Ave
S Kingan
Ave
S Packard Ave
Ave
Ave

I-794

St

St

W Boden St

W Uncas
Ave
W College
St
W College Ave Ave

n

dale
ose
R
W Ave

o
ins
ob
S R Ave

E Smith St

S Brust S
Kansas Ave
Ave
S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

W Pierce St

W Bruce St
W National
Ave
W Walker St
Acc
ess
W Mineral St
Rd

ri e
EE

W Becher St

S 1st St S 1st St

KK-11

te
Sta y 38
a
hw
Hig

S 6th St

S 5th St

S 9th St

an
ad
a

W Edgerton
Ave
W Abbott
Ave

th
S4

State H
ighway
ge
119
an
r
G e
W Av
ir
A
W Grange Ave W
W Grange Ave
KK-4
Way
argo
te
C
a
9
t
W Klein
S y 11
a
Ave
hw
Hig
ion
itat
W Goldcrest
E C ay
W
Ave
W Iona Ter

S 7th St

Gr

S 6th St

KK-5

W Upham
Ave

S 6th St
S 7th St

t
nd S

S 18th St

ey
on r
H kD
S ree
C

W

I-43
Ct
S 5th

t
S 16th S

S 21st St

S 22

y
S Hone
Dr
Creek

W Kimberly
Ave
W Mangold Ave
W Alvina
W Alvina Ave
Ave
W College Ave W College Ave

W Hayes
Ave

S 4th St I-43
S 5th St Pl
S 5th
S 6th St

S 12th St

S 14th St S 14th St
S 15th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
S 16th St

S 20th Pl

W Holmes
W Halsey Ave
Ave
W
W Edgerton
Edgerton
W Edgerton
Ave
Ave
Ave

S 26th St

Teakwood Dr
S 43rd St

W Goldcrest
Ave W Ramsey
Ave

St
Oregon

S 2nd St S 2nd St

W Cleveland
Ave

RIVE R

43

S 78th St

S 79th St
S 79th St
S 77th St
S 77th St S 78th St
S 78th St S 78th St
S
76th
St
S 77th St
S 76th St S 76th St
St
S 77th St S 75th S 77th S 75th St
S
S
75th St S 75th St 75th St S 75th St
St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 75th St
S 73rd St S 73rd St S 73rd St S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 73rd St
S 72nd St
S 73rd St S 72nd St
S 71st
S 72nd St
St
S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 71st St
S 72nd St S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St S 70th St
C
S 68th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 68th St S 68th St S 69th St
ro
St
68th
S
St
69th
S
S
S
68th
St
68t
h
S 67th St
St
cu
S 68th St
S 68th St
S 67th St S 68th StPl
s
S 68th St
S 68th St
S 67th
S 67th St
S 68th St S 68th St
C
WK
S 66th St
S
66th
St
S
66th
t
St
innic
S 66th St
S 67th St
S 65th St
S 67th St
kinn S 65th St
S 65th
St
66th
St
S
66th
S
S 66th St
ic
St
Rive
St
65th
S
S
St
65th
S
r
S
65th
St
S 64th St
6
4th S
Oakwood Ln
S 63rd St
S 64th St
Pky
t
Middleton Dr
S 64th St
S 63rd St
S 62nd St
S
62nd
St
St
Sta
63rd
S
St
63rd
Sq
Sunset
S
St
S 63rd
t
Badger Ct
Hig
S 62nd St
S 61st St
S 61st StS 62nd St S 62nd St
Mansfield
S 61st St
h wa e
S 62nd St
Dr
S 61st St
S Ha
S 60th St
y 36
S 60th St S 60th St S 61st St
S
60th
St
S
w
S 59th St S 59th St S 58th St ley R
S 60th St
Hig tate S 60th St
S 58th St
La
St
60th
S
St
60th
d
S
St
St
60th
h
S
60th
S
St
S 60th
S 60th St
way
S 60th St
S 58th St
ke
S 60th St
S 57th St S 58th St
S 58th St
36
S 57th St S 57th St
vie
St
58th
S
St
58th
S
St
S 57th St S 57th St
S Oak
w
Maplewood Dr
S 57th St S 57th
S 57th St
S 56th St
S 56th St
Ea Dr Lynn Me
S 52nd Pl
Park Ct
S 56th St S 56th St
St
St
56th
S
56th
S
stw R
St
55th
S
adow G
St
55th
S
ay d
S 55th St
D r re e
S 55th St
53rd St
S 54th St S 53rd St S 53rd St
S 54th St SS52nd
nb
S 54th St
St
S 53rd St
ro
S
St
53rd
S
5
1
ok
st St
W
S 52nd St
S 52nd St
St
52nd
S
S
50th
St
E
Te
lec
S 50th St S 51st St S 51st St S 51st St
WM
S 50th St
S 51st St
S 49th St
S 51st St r
S 51st St
tric
a
S 50th St S 50th St
S 49th St
Lea ple
S 48th St
Av
S 48th St
f Ci r
St S 49th St
e
S 49th St
S 47th St SS49th
S 48th St
48th St S 48th St
S 48th St S 48th St
St
S
46th
47th
S
St
St
47th
S
S 47th St S 47th St
S 45th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St 46th S 46th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St S 45th St
S 45th St
St S 45th St
S 44th St
S 43rd St
S 45th St S 45th St
S 44th St
S
43rd St
S 44th St
St
44th
S
St
44th
S
S
43rd
St
H
S
S 43rd St
S 44th St
Miller Miller
S 43rd St
igh ta
S 43rd St
S 43rd St
S 41st St
S 41st St
S 41st St
wa t e
S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St
S 41st St
Park Park Way
St
42nd
S
y
S 42nd St
S 41st St S 40th St
S 41st St
36
Way
St
S 41st
S 39th S
S 38th St
S 40th St
S 40th St
t
S 40th St
S 39th St
Access Rd
S 38th St
S 38th St
S
37th
St
Sta S 39th St
H
S 38th St
igh te
S 38th St
S 36th St
SL
S 36th St
S 37th St
wa
S 35t S 36th St S 36th St
S 37th St
or
S 37th St
S 36th St
S 37th St
h St
S 35th St
S 36th St
y3
S 35th St
S 35th St
S 37th St
Av ene
S 35th St
6
S 35th St
S 34th St S 35th St S S S 35th St
e
S 34th St
S 34th St
S 36th St
S 35th St
S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St S 34th St S 33rd St
Somerset Ln
S 35th St S 35th St
Av hea
S 35th St
S 34th St
S 32nd St
e
S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St
S 31st St
S 31st St S 31st St S 31st St S 32nd St S 31st St S 32nd St
S
30t
h St S 31st St
S 30th St S 30th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 32nd St
S 31st St
S 29th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St S 29th St S 29th St S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St
S
28th
St
S 29th St
S 29th St
S 29th St S 29th St
S 29th St
S 28th St
S 27th St S 28th St S 28th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
State
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 25th St
S 25th St
Highway 57
S 27th St
S
St
26
26th
S
th
S2
St
S 24th St
S 25th St S 25th St S 24th St S 25th St
4th
SK
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 25th St
S 24th St
St
24th
S
S 24th St S 24th St
Ct
e
S 23rd St
S 23rd St
n
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S 23rd St S 23rd St S 22nd St
S 22nd Pl
S 21st Pl
Av tucky
S 22nd Pl
S
e
S S 22nd St S 21st St
Pe
S 22nd St
S 21st St
M
ar
S 21st St
S 21st St
S 21st St
u
S 20th St
S 20th St S 21st St
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S
20th
l
St
St A ske
S 20th St
S 20th St
S
19th
St
S Aetna
St
St
20th
20th
S
S
S 21st St
v
S 19th St
g
St
St
S 19th St
20th
S
20th
S
e
o
S 19th St
S
S
18th
18t
St
h
St
St
St
19th
Blvd
S
19th
S
S 18th St
St
S 20th St S 20th St S 20th St
S 19th
S 18th St
S 17th St
S 17th St
S 19th St
S 18th St
S 19th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
S 17th St
I-94
S 17th St S 15th
I-94
I-94
I-94
I-94
I-94
S 17th St
S
S 17th St
15t
h Pl
N 16th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
St S 15th Pl
16th
S
I-94
I-94
St S 15th Pl
S 16th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl W
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
W
S
14th St
S 15th St
S 15th St
S 14th St
S 14th St
in
S 14th St
S 15th St
S 13th St
Av dla S 14th St
S 14th St
S 14th St S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St
k
e
S
12th
St
S
e
S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St S 13th St 12thSSt
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
11th St
S 13th St S 13th St
S 12th St
S 13th St
S
10th
S
St
10th
St
S 11th St
S
10th
St
St
S 11th St S 11th
S 11th St
S 10th St
S 9th Pl
S 10th St S 9th Pl S 10th St
S 10th St
S 10th St S 9th St
S 9th Pl
S 10th St
S 9th Pl S 9th Pl
S 8th St
S 9th Pl
S 8th St S 9th St
S 8th St S 9th St S 9th St
S 9th St
State S 8th St
S
7th
St
S 8th St
S 8th St
S 8th St S 7th St
Highway 38
S 6th St S 7th St
S 6th St
S 8th St
S 7th St
Access Rd
St
6th
S
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
6th St
S
I-43
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 5th St
I-43 S 5th PlS 5th St S 5th Pl Acce
St
S 6th St
5th
S
S 5th St
ss Rd
S 4th St S 4th St
S 4th St
St
5th St
St
4th
S
S
5th
St
4th
S
S
S 5th St
S 2nd St S 2nd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 2nd St
S 3rd St S 3rd St
S 1st St
S 2nd St S 1st St
St S 2nd St
S 1st St
3rd
S
S
1st
Pl
S 3rd St
State
S 1st St S 1st St S 1st St
S
S 1st St
S 1st St
H
S 1st Pl
Highway 38
S Barclay St S Water
S 1st StA owell
S Burrell St
St S
ve
SH
Wa
S Austin St
S Whitnall
owe
ter
S
State
H
owell
Ave ll
S Austin St
St
Ave
38
y
Highwa
S Austin St
Ave S Brisbane
S Griffin Ave
S Allis St S Marina Dr
Ave
S Quincy
S Griffin
S Griffin
S Mound St
S Taylor
S Adams Ave
Ave
Ave
Ave
S Aldrich St
Ave
S Taylor Ave
S Taylor
S Pine
S Pine Ave
Pine Ave
S
Ave
S
Ave
S Lenox St
He S Lenox St
S Logan
S Logan
rm
S Logan
an
Ave
Ave
St
Ave
S Clement
S Clement
S Nevada St
Ave
Ave
I-794
S Nevada Ave
S Brust Ave

S 78th St

W Bruce St

3 II-4

W Becher St

S 7th St

Parkway
Parkway Dr
Dr

S 15th St

S 24th St

t

S 22nd St S 22nd St

St

rS
ine

W Grange
W Wanda Ave
Ave

W Scott St

S 11th St

S 22nd St
S 23rd St

S 25th St S 25th

ON

SM

KK-6

t
S 17th S

st
re
o
e
F
W Hom e
Av

S 17th St
S 18th St

W Lincoln W Lincoln
Ave
Ave
s
e
y
W Ha
Ave W K
KINNICKINNIC R inni
ive cki
r P nni
ky c

S 21st St

S 24th St

S 26th St

ILS

n
sh L
arbu
Sug
r
gD
ge
W Colle
rlin Ste
e
t
rling Ct
S
Ave
rk Ln
Skyla
Ln
Ln
ony
Sax

hwood
W Birc
Ave

W Ramsey
Ave

S 31st St

S 36th St

y
one
S H k Dr
Cree

n

S 28th St

W

S 34th St

W Edgerton
Ave

S Layton
Blvd

S 31st St

S 35th St

S Ka
telyn
Cir

S 33rd St

nic
nickin
W Kin er Pky
Riv

t
S 45th S

ry L
Sur

n
tto
Su

W College
Ave

S 48th St

e
sid
ke r
a
L D

S 46th St

S 51st St

pia
ym
Ol Dr
y
Eastwa

Ox
for
Dr d
Oakwoo
d St

W Edgerton
Ave

S 36th St

tional
W Na
Ave

S 28th St
S 29th St

W Mitchell St

t
S 38th S
S 40th St

R

W Edgerton
r
y D Ave
e
l
r
o
M

S 44th St

er
Mill k S 43rd St
Par
y
Wa
S 46th St
S 47th St

C

Ln

d St
t S 52n
S 53rd S K S 53rd St
S 54th St
EE

PARK

rn
bu
ad

LYONS

Sherwood
Rd

R
S 60th St

65th Ct

S 59th St

erial
S Imp
Cir

y
wa

S 65th St
Millbank Rd
Mead Rd

W Edgerton
Ave

Stac
kD

S 57th St

Pl

KK-2

St

l
rP
he
c
Be

S 57th St

l
th P
Stu

S 65th St

S 68th St

S 71st St

r
KK-3
St
W Bennett
h W Bennett
t
a
4
a
om
om
7
Ave
Ave W Oklah
lah
S
k
Ave
KK-10 W O Ave
W Lakefield Dr
W
WB
R
W Euclid Ave
io
W Oh W usk
u rd
i
Ave
Ave ick
Po n St W Holt
W Holt
eS
W Holt
Ave
Ave
E Holt Ave
t
Ave
W Morgan
nt
Ave
imo
ia
e
arn W Eden Pl
rg
at 36
W
o
St ay
W
Ave ve
Ge v e
w
riffin
rA
gh
W A
SG e
ilbu
Hi
ale
W
d
Av
n
KK-8
W Crawford W W Do
Lyn ve
d
E Howard
W
ge
A
W Howard
W Tripo
W Howard
Ave
Pl
li Ave
Ave
KK-1
Ave
W Howard
Ave
W Van
E Norwich
Ave
Beck Ave
e 4
Ave
at 2
W Tesch
W Water ford
St way
W
Ave
Plai
E Waterford Ave
field
Ave
gh
nfiel
W Plain
Hi
d PA
W Leroy Ave
Ave
R
K
Ave W Bolivar
W Bolivar
W Leroy
KK-7
W Cold W Bolivar
Cold
W
d
ol
e
C
I-43
Ave
Av
W Cold
W
Ave
W Cold
Ave
I-43
Spring Rd Spring Rd
W Martin Ln
Spring Rd Spring Rd ottsford
3
Spring Rd
WB
-I 4
Ave
3
W Bottsford
Ave
W Van
W Allerton
I-4
e 4
W Van Ave
W Armour
at y 2
erton Ave
Norman Ave
All
t
W
S wa
W Colony Dr I-43 I-43 I-43 I-43
E Price
Ave
Norman
I-43
CREEK
I-43
I-43
gh
Ave
Layton
E
Hi I-43 I-43 Ave
W English
W Layton
W Layton
W Armour Ave Meadows
Ave
Ave
Layton
W
Ave
Dr
W Layton
Ave
W Layton Ave
Layton Ave
W Layton Ave W Layton Ave W
Ave
S 74th St

Root
River
Pky

W

S 46th

W Washington St

S 61st St

er
re y

S 65th St

D

S 73rd St

S 76th St

S 79th St

S 78th St

I-94

S 65th St

W

t
S 71st St S 71st St S 71st S

W

y
ne y
Ho k P k
S 78th St W ree
C

n
re e
e
W Grange G
gl
An Ln
Ave
Northw
ay
Northway
Enfield
Ave t
Con
S
ifer
Ln
on
t
s Darnell
y
Fielding
a
u
E
uthw
Ln
Ln So ay
W
Devonsh
ire
Ave

r
Eat
on
S 76th St
Ln
S 76th St
S 76th St S 76th St
Eldon St

I-94

S 75th St

S 79th St

Overlook
D

Map 7

RIPARIAN CORRIDOR CONDITIONS AND GROUNDWATER
RECHARGE POTENTIAL WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2009
Riparian Corridor
Buffer Widths
Greater than or equal to 75 Feet
Less than 75 Feet
Enclosed Channel

Primary Environmental
Corridor
Secondary Environmental
Corridor

Agricultural Land

Groundwater Recharge Potential
Low

Moderate

High

Very High

Undefined (Generally discharge areas)

1 Miles

E Dale
Ave

E Ramsey
Ave

d Ln

Beechwood Dr

N Pebble Ln

N Lake Dr
N Tennyson Dr
N Bayside Dr

N Regent Rd

at
er

Ln

N Poplar Dr

By
w
E

N Boyd Way

Dr

NB
ea
ch

N Santa Monica Blvd

N
Ba
rne Bel
t t L mo
n
nt
Ln

N

N Yates Rd

N Mohawk Rd

N Seneca Ave N Seneca Rd

N 16th St

N Prospect Ave

N Downer Ave
N Shepard Ave

N Hackett Ave

N 12th St

e
Av
ce

Te
rra

N 12th St

N 10th St

N 11th St

N 12th Ln

N 14th St

N 17th St

N Maryland Ave

Tree R
d
N Elm

N 13th St
N 14th St

N 16th St

N 18th St

N 19th St

N 21st St

N 23rd St

N

N 15th Ln

N 17th St

N 21st St
N 19th St

N 23rd St

N 23rd St
N 21st Ln
State Highway 57

N 24th St

N 24th Pl

N 25th St

N Lake Shore Dr

N Navajo Rd

N Pheasant Ln

I-43
N Chadwick Rd

N Pheasant Ln

N Skyline Ln

N Milwaukee River Pky
N Sunny Point Rd

N 15th St

N 14th St

N 19th St

N 17th St

N 16th St

N 22nd St

N 22nd St

N 24th St

N 24th St

N 25th St
N 26th St

N 26th St

N 26th St

SW
hit
na
ll A
ve

Stat
W Goldcrest Ave

W Ramsey Ave

9

S 5th St

S Indiana Ave

S 2nd St

S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

E Bolivar Ave

5th 794

1
ay 1

S 6th St

ghw
e Hi

S Ellen St

S Clement Ave

S Brust Ave
S Brust Ave

S 1st Pl

S Logan Ave

S Pine Ave

E Howard Ave

S 3rd St

S 10th St

W Denis Ave

W Denis Ave

W Parnell Ave

W Mallory Ave

E St Francis Ave

E Norwich Ave

S Lenox St S Lenox
St

S Griffin Ave

S Austin St

S 5th Pl

W Armour Ave W Armour Ave

S Taylor Ave

S 9th St

S 10th St

State Highway 38

S 9th Pl
S 11th St

S 8th St

S 1st Pl

E Plainfield Ave

W Allerton Ave

S 14th St
S 13th St

S 18th St
S 16th St
I-94

S 22nd St

S 23rd St

S Burrell St

S 3rd St

S 8th St

S 10th St

S 12th St
S 12th St

S 14th St

S 15th St

S 21st St
S 22nd Pl

W Halsey Ave

S 20th St

S 29th St

S Howell Ave

S 5th St
S 7th St

S 5th Pl

S 8th St

ke
Av
e S 11th St

S 14th St

ind
la

W

S 15th St W

S 17th St

S 19th St

S 20th Pl

S 25th St
S 23rd St

S 15th St

S 16th St

S 18th St

S 18th St

S 22nd St

S 24th St

S 26th St

S 27th St

S Point Ter

S 31st St
ST
uck
aw
ay
Dr
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 25th St

S Mar
ilyn S
t

S 1st St

S 12th St

S 15th St

S 15th Pl

S

S 17th St

S 26th St

S 28th St
S 29th St
S 30th St

S 32nd St

6

Ln
Somers
et

E Waterford Ave

Su
pe
rio
ab
rS
be
t
tt A
ve

E Car ol St

E Layton Ave

W Vogel Ave

S 33rd St

S 3rd St

S 21st St
S 24th St

S

S Layton Blvd

S 30th St
S 32nd St

S 34th St

S 33rd St
S 34th St

S 34th
St
S 33rd St
ay
3

S 4th St

S 10th St

Co
Mu
m
s
sk
eg tock S 19th St
oA
Av
e
S 17th St ve

S 28th St

S 31st St

S 34th St

S 36th St
S 37th St

gh
w
Hi

S 36th St
S 35th St

S 40th St

N Farwell Ave

N 21st St
N 20th St

N 24th St
N 23rd St

N 26th St

N 24th Pl

N 25th St

N 27th St
N 28th Pl

N 37th St
N 35th St
N 34th St
N 32nd St
N 31st St

N 38th St

S 38th St
S 38th St

Sta
te

S 39th S
t
S 37th St

S 40th St

N 11th St
Ln
9th
N
N 9th St
N 9th St N 9th St
N 8th St
Access Rd
N 7th St
N James Lovell St N 7th St
N 6th St
St
6th
N
N 6th St
N Port Washington Rd
S 6th St
N 5th St
N 5th St
N 5th St
N Mohawk Ave
N 4th St
N 4th St
N Navajo Ave
N 3rd St
N Dr Martin Luther King Dr
N Lydell Ave
N
N 2nd St
N Bay Ridge Ave
R
N
1st
St
St
1st
N
S 2nd St
iv
St
N
Lydell
N
1st
St
N 1st St
N Kent Ave
er
N Achilles St
ce
N Shoreland Ave
N Palmer St
N Hubbard St
nt
er
N Richards St
N Berkeley Blvd
D
N Buffum St
r
N Diversey Blvd
N Holton St
N Booth St
N Jackson St
N Idlewild Ave
N Pierce St
N Fratney St
N Cass St
N Bremen St
N Astor St
N Weil St
N Har
N Marlborough Dr
N Humboldt Blvd
bor D
r
NL
inc
N Ardmore Ave
oln
N Woodburn St
Me
mo
ria
N Larkin St
lD
N Cambridge Ave
r
N
Pr
os
N Bartlett Ave
pe
N Oakland Ave
ct
Av
N Cramer St
e
N Murray Ave

N 24th St

N Glen Park Rd

N Baker Rd

N Flint Rd

N Bethmauer Ln

N 25th St

N 30th St

N 36th St

N 34th St

N 32nd St
N 31st St
N 30th St
N 29th St
N 28th St

N 37th St

N 39th St

N 38th St

N 39th St
N 37th Pl

N Lite Ln

S 40th St
S 38th St
S 38th St
S 37th St

S 40th St

S 41st St
S 41st St
S 40th St

S 44th St

S 46th St

N River Rd

ide
NW
ay
s

N Crestwood Dr

N Braeburn Ln
N Bethmaur Ln

N Seville Ave

N 29th St

N 27th St

N 32nd St

N 31st St

N 36th St

N 33rd St

N 39th St

N 40th St
N 41st St

Miller Park Way

S 44th St

S 42nd St

S 45th St

S 43rd St

S 46th St

S 47th St

S 48th St
46th St
S 45th St
S 45th St
S 44th St
S 43rd St
Squire D
r

N Birc

Ci r
NP
ine
hu
rs t

N San Marino Dr

Stratford Pl

N Dean Ct

N Range Line Rd

n

N 42nd Pl

N Sherman Blvd
N Grant Blvd
N 44th St

S 47th St

S 49th St

S 50th St S 50th St

S 52nd St

Mulberry Dr

r

N Northwood Ln

Lake Shore Dr

Willow Glen Ct

I-43

N Spruce Rd

N Valley Hill Rd
Upper River Ct

NP
elic
an
L

N 35th St

N 37th St

N 34th St N 34th St

N 36th St

N 38th St
N 39th St

N 40th St

N 40th St

N 42nd Pl

N Sherman Blvd
N 42nd St

N 44th St

N 46th St

N 45th St

N 47th St

N 50th Pl N 50th Pl
N
Alo
is
St
S 51st St

S 52nd St

S 51st St

S 55th St

S 53rd St
S 52nd St
y

Eas
twa

Lakewoo
dD

Oriole Ln

n

N Oriole Ln

lac L

Charter M
al

Grasslyn Rd

Valley Hill Dr

N Upper River Rd

N River Bend Ct

er Ct
N Kilde

N 41st St

N 40th St
N 40th St

N 42nd St

N 41st St

N 44th St

N 46th St

N 48th St

N 48th St
N 50th St

N 51st St
S 53rd St
S 54th St

S 57th St

S 57th St

Dr

Service Rd

N 43rd St

N 42nd St
N 43rd St
N 42nd St
N 45th St

N 47th St

N 49th St
N 48th St

N 50th St

N 50th St

N 52nd St
N 53rd St

S 56th St

S 58th St
S 59th St
S 60th St
Dr

field

S 7th St

N Link Pl
N 51st Blvd

N 52nd St
N 52nd St

N 51st Blvd

N 53rd St

N 54th St

N 55th St

N 54th St

N 55th St

N 54th St

N 57th St

N 58th St
N Haw
ley Rd

Rd

S 51st St

S 64th St

S 62nd St

Man
s

Broad St

N Range Line Rd

Gazebo Hill Pky

N 49th St

N 47th St
N 46th St
N 45th St
N 44th St

N 51st St

N 53rd St
N Highview Dr
St

N5
3 rd

N Presidio Dr
N 54th St

N 56th St

N 55th St

N 56th St

N 57th St

N 60th St
N 59th St

N 59th St

N 60th St

rd S
t
S 63

S 65th

St

S 67th St
S 68th St

S 69th St

S 72nd St

N Li

Riverland Rd

Justin Dr

N Canterbury Dr

N River Rd

N Countr
N Arbon Dr

N 55th St

N 55th St
N 57th St

N 59th St
N 58th St

N 58th St
N 58th St

N 57th St
N 58th Blvd

N 61st St
N 61st St
N 62nd St
S 62nd St

S 66th St

S 69th St

S 67th St

S 69th St

S 64th St

S 65th St
S 66th St

S 66th St
S 65th St
W P S 63rd St
ark R
S 62nd St
d
S 61st St

S 67th Pl

Pl

S 71st St

S 72nd St

N Fieldwood Rd

N Madero Dr
r Austin Ave

N Riebs Ln

N 59th St

N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 60th St
N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 61st St

N 63rd St

N 64th St

N 63rd St
Washington
C

S 68th St

S 70th St

S 71st St
St
ut
h

W

S 74th St

S 79th St

N Le Mont Blvd

Baehr Rd
N Bethanne Dr

ura L
n

N 63rd St

N 64th St

N 65th St
N 65th St

N 66th St

N 68th St

NS
hole
s Av
N 65th St N
e
Car
lton
P
l
N 63rd St
ir

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 73rd St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 75th St

S 75th St

S 77th St

S 80th St

y View D

N Eastgate Dr

S Main St

S Orchard St
Industrial Dr

S Ha
wley

N 75th St
S 76th St

S 79th St

S 81st St

S 82nd St

S 82nd St
S 81st St

S 84th St

N 67th St

St

N7
4th

Ex
We eter St
stw
ay
Apri
cot C
t
Azale
a Ct

S 92nd St

N 64th St

N 66th St

N 69th St

N 70th St

N Lefeber Ave
N 72nd St
N 71st St
N 70th St
N 69th St

N 74th St

N 77th St

N 77th St
S 77th St
S 77th St

S 82nd St

S 88th St

N 67th St

N 71st St

N 75th St

State Highway 181

N 78th St

N 79th St
N 80th St
Day Ct

ey Cre
ek Pky

N 79th St

N Hon

S 83rd St

S 83rd St

S 77th St

S 90th St

S 93rd St
S 92nd St
W
Bu
rd
ick
Av
e

S 94th St

S 91st Pl

S 101st St

S 93rd St

S 97th St

S 96th St

ie L
n

S 107th St
S 106th St
S 104th St

SB
onn

S 110th St

N 67th St

N 69th St

N 72nd St

N 80th St

N 81st St

Elm Spri
n

g Ave

S 96th St

S 98th St
S 98th St

S 100th St

S 103rd St

S 104th St

S 86th St

S 91st St

S 94th St
S 93rd St

S 99th St

S 96th St

S 98th St

S 102nd St

S 105th St

S 107th St

Oakbrook Dr

State Highway 100

S 112th St

N Buntrock Ave
N Enterprise Dr

N Ma

N 68th St

N 72nd St
N Swallow Ln

N 76th Pl
N 77th St

N 80th St

N 82nd St

N 82nd St

N 84th St

N 86th St

S 89th St
S 90th St

S 91st St

S 94th Pl
S 93rd St

S 80th St

N Swan Blvd

N 95th St

S 97th St
S 96th St

N 74th S
t

N 84th St

N 82nd St
N 83rd St

N 86th St

N 88th St
N 88th St

N 91st St

N 93rd St

N 95th St
r

Rd
Ac
ce
ss

I-894

S 100th St

N 73rd St

N

N 80th St
N 78th
St

81
st
St

N 86th St
N 87th St

N 90th St

N 89th St
N 87th
St

N 91st St
N 90th St
N 91st St
N 89th St

N 93rd St

N 94th St

N 97th Pl

Co
lo
ni
al
D
N

N 102nd St

S 109th St
S 111th St

S 110th St

S 115th St

N 66th St

Av
e
Jo
y

N Faulkner Rd

E
N 93rd St

N 95th St

N 97th St

EK

RE

N Kn
oll Blv
d
N 105th St
N Mayfair Rd
N 110th Pl
S 112th St
S 112th St

S 114th St
S 116th St

Lake Shore Dr

d
Gre
en B
ay R

w Ct
W Rid
gevie
r
water D
N Bridge

Solar Ave

N Silver Ave

Vega Ave

N Swan Rd

N 95th St

TL
LIT
Dr
anor

N Pa
rk M

N 99th St

N 103rd St
N 101st St
N 100th St

N 105th St

N 108th St

N 106th St

C
N 99th St

N 111th St
N 112th St
S 114th St
S 114th St

S 116th St

S 118th

St

S 122nd St

N 86th S
t

St

N 96th

N 99th St

N 104th St

N 102nd St

N 106th St

N 112th St

S 116th St

S 117th St

S 124th St
S 124th St

S 124th St
S 124th St

S Nicolet Dr

hwoo

Riverland Rd

A

Cedarburg Rd

Hillside Dr

N Windsor Ct

RIV

ER
Dr

Concord Dr

N

N 107th St
N 109th St
N 110th St

United States Highway 45
N 119th St

N 113th St

N 115th St

N 124th St
Longwood Ave

S 128th St
S 127th St

S 130th St
Dr

N 89th St

t
hS

N 115th St

N 116th St

N Lovers Lane Rd

N 118th St
N 117th S
t

N Park Dr

Sheraton Rd

SW
ilso
nD

r

S Elm Grove Rd

S 132nd St

poin
te
High

Loftus Ln

Ash Ct

S Sunnyslope Rd

Foxk
irk

ce

EE

CR

Alquran Ct
N1
15
T

N 119th St

N 119th St

N 124th St

N 126th St

Burlawn Pky
Mayfair Dr

N 131st St

N 122nd St

Old Lantern Dr

N Fiebrantz Dr
Parkside Dr

S 134th St

S Meadowmere Pky
S Li
lac L
n
S Glen Par
k Rd

Forest Ave

W Holmes Ave

W Norwich St

W Martin Ln

S 7th St

S Small Rd

Wauwatosa Rd
Pioneer Dr

M EN O M O
NE
E

N Granville Rd

K

RK
PA

A
N 124th St
r

Park Dr

N 125th St

N 128th St
N 127th St

N 135th St
N 134th St

BUTLER
S Sunny Slope Rd

t Ct
Silver M
is

S Fairlane Ave

S Brookland Rd

t
S 145th St

7th
S
S 14

S Manor Dr
Av
e

at
io
na
l
N
W

N Farmdale Rd

LIT TLE

Dr
N Council Hills

124th St

TZK
DRE

N 124th St

Highland Dr Flint Dr

Parkwa
yD

Marach Rd

Campbell Dr

CH
DIT

Stone Dr

N 144th St
S Wildwoo

S Ronke Ct

N Briarhill Rd

CREEK

N Granville Rd

ON E
E
OM
MEN

Wasaukee Rd
Wasaukee Rd

NE
L
AN
Dr
iew

Pa
rkv

r
Claas Rd

Oakwood Dr

CREEK
Lilly Rd
Oak Ln

LY
LIL
Dolphin Dr
Highland Dr

Vist
aV
iew
d Dr
Dr

Ter
way

Gre
en

S James Dr
S Moorland Rd

S 159th St

S Town Road

S Casper Dr

Melville
D

Northwood Dr

Ash Dr
r
D

r

N 149th St
N 148th St
N 147th St
Lone Tree Rd
Woodland Ave

Pilgrim Pky

N Moorland Rd

Service Dr

S 170th St
S 171st St

DOUSM AN DIT CH

Melody Ln

od Dr

S Executive Dr

S 164th St S Post Rd

S Forest Ln

S 167th St

S 169th St

S 171st St

S West Ln
S 179 St

Lilly Rd

Dr

Sylvan Ln
Northpoint

Woodview Dr

M
in
eo
la

eL
n

Cullen Dr
t

Patrick Blvd
S Michael Dr

San Juan Trl
Sauk Trl

Bradee Rd

Churchview Dr

Spring Dr Alverno Dr

Indianw
o

Hillsdale Dr

Mierow Ln

Cla
re B
ridg

N 167th St

Sm
ith C

Woelfel Rd
Talon Trl

Badge
rD

N 161st St
N 159th St
N 158th St

N 162nd St
N 160th St

Greenview Ave

Penn Ct
N Calhoun Rd

N 169th St

N 166th St

Le Ch
a

Norhardt Dr

teau
Dr

Coach H

Fiserv Dr

CH

Fond du Lac Ave

Amber Dr

N OR-XWAY

Henry Stark Rd

Franklin Dr

Honey Ln
Ox
for
dS
t

Norman Dr

Ln
Elm

Countryside Dr

Pheasant Ln

Pilgrim Rd

Shady Ln
Oak Ridg
e

Evelyn Ter

Lincrest Dr

r
sau
D
Nas

ouse Dr

S Calhoun Rd

S Acredale Rd

Marcy Rd
Imperial Dr

Shasta Dr

Bexley Dr
Tilton Ln
d
R

River Dr

Preserve Pky

Pilgrim Rd

Neptune Dr

Colonial Dr

Water St

Arthur Ave

Mary Ct

Allen Ave

Robert Ave

Wildwood Dr

Wilson
Dr

Town Hall Rd

Dr
Jac
k

son

Trl

S Delphine Dr

W Barnard Ave

W Tripoli Ave

S

M

S Pennsylvania Ave

W Bottsford Ave

E Wilbur Ave

S

S Arctic Ave

W Bolivar Ave

E Holt Ave
E Morgan Ave

S Herman St

W Water ford Ave
W Plainfield Ave

E Ohio Ave

W Saveland Ave

S 9th St

Rd

E Euclid Ave

W Holt Ave

W Howard Ave

E Idaho St

E Gauer Cir
E Oklahoma Ave

S 7th St

S Andrae Dr

Squire Dr

Held Dr

Joper
R

d

Bancroft Dr
Pre
mie
r Ln
To
we
rR
d

Marcy Rd
Clover Ln

N Brookfield Rd

Elizabeth Ct
N Janacek Rd

Eg
an

S Stigler Rd

W Holt Ave

ve
ve
Ave ell A
ter
s
rA
t
t
s
o
u
yo n S
r
R
EP
P
E
E
Iro
E

E Montana St
E Dakota St

S 5th St

S Woefel Rd

r

W Colony Dr

Dr

SW
illia
ms

W Montana St

E Homer St

Dr

W Cleveland Ave

St

S Brennan Dr

W Harrison Ave

W Hayes Ave

ve
cA
nni
icki
inn
Ave
SK
eld
ayfi
SD t
S
llen
SE

r

W Arthur Ave

W Arthur Ave

St
E Stewart
E Bay St
St
d
ar
E Lincoln Ave
W
E
E Linus St

e
or
Sh

olli
ng
D

tH
es W Grant St
r
Fo

S 21st St

S Racine Ave

W Historic Mitchell St

es St

S

y Ln

W

W Lapham St

E Jon

y St

SR

W Elgin Ln
W Madison St
W Greenfield Ave

S 4th St

S Cari Ada
m Dr

E Chicago St

S Ba

oun
tr

#
*
#
*

Dr

SC

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

W St Paul Ave

ve
eA
om W Becher St

W Holt Ave

reek

S 200th St
S 199th St

t
ill S

Rd
Park

S Johnson Rd

N 132nd St N 132nd St

Western Ave

Dr
Nigbor

Orchard Dr

Maple Rd
N Willow Ln
One Mile Rd

Derrin Ln

Poplar Creek Dr

Catskill Rd
S Barker Rd

H
ory
WT

r
arbo
SH
Dr

S Danny Rd

E Wells St

W Kilbourn Ave

th
14

S Swartz Rd

Forest Dr

Kurt Dr

yne
D
Bisc
a

Division Rd

Wagon Trl

Fawn Ln

Woodside Ln
Well
ingto
n Dr

Lannon Rd

N Lannon Rd
N Barker Rd

Knollwood Dr

R
VE
RI

r

EE
ON
Stonewood Dr

Hi

St
at
e

Rd
La
nn
on

Lannon Rd

Town Line Rd
Catherine Ct

Martha Ln

Jaclyn Dr

t
E State S

4
I-79

Sunnycrest Dr

St
Park Fwy E Knapp

Ct

S Shady Ln

W Vine St

rferry
S Ca

Copenhill Rd

E North Ave
E
E Garfield Ave
W
oo
E Lloyd St
ds
t
S
toc
E Brown St
e
E Kane Pl
c
kP
r
e
l
m
m
St
E Hamilton
Co
N
E Brady St

S 5th

S Amor Dr

e
W Gar field Av

N Marshall St

Pioneer Trl

E Meinecke Ave

p
Ra m

S Springdale Rd

E Wright St

S

S Valley Ln

E Park Pl
Pl
iew
Bellev
E
E Webster Pl

I- 43

W Ohio Ave

ney C
S Ho

Ter

S Edinbourgh Dr

N Gordon Pl

Springdale Rd

Pl
rn
bu

E Linnwood Ave

W Clarke St

W Wells St

E Capitol Dr

St
rie
EE
t
rS
ate
SW

Dr

er
Sh

Rd

E Jarvis St

E Locust St

Access Rd

Cherokee

E Olive St

E Kenwood Blvd

E Chambers St

ren St
N Van Bu

Ch
ea
ne
y

N Morris Blvd

vd
E Lake Bluff Bl

E Hartford Ave

W Burleigh St

t
N Water S
N Plankinton Ave

Misty Ln

E Glendale Ave
E Kensington Blvd

W Ring St

St

Ava
lo
Ram n Dr
ona
Rd

xe
Pky

rd

Elmwood Dr

elu

2

WD

lya
Ha

Whitehall St

E Henry Clay St

Es
tab E Hampton Ave
roo
kP
ky

W Brown St

W Hayes Ave

S 36th St

ook

Guthrie Dr

E Circle Dr

y3
wa
gh
Hi
e
at
St
Rd
es
ad N Newhall St

Dr

E Birch Ave

N

Ln

E Silver Spring Dr

N

Foxcroft Ln

Mary Buth Ln

r

County Highway G

Lan
cel
ot D

River Ln

OM
EN
M

gh
w

ay

16
7

Hilltop Dr

r
ies
D
Dav

Dr

Villag
e

Lynwood Dr

E Lake View Ave

lis
Pa

view

E Day Ave

N

We
st

E Belle Ave

r

oo
d

School Rd

nD
ilso
NW

Fo
xw

E Acacia Rd

S 15th Pl

Ct

N Fox Hollow Rd

Scott Ln

McCormick Dr

Merkel Dr

Shadow Wood Dr

Fox Ln
Ln

Sp
ri n
gh
ill
Ln
Oa
k

Whitehorse Dr

Town Line Rd

Elmwood Rd

Pleasant View Dr

Maple Rd

Robinhood Dr

Goldendale Rd
N Town Line Rd
Amy Belle Rd

Amy Belle Ln

Tamarack Rd
F
Longv riess Pl
iew R
d

Sussex Rd

Rd
gacre
N Lon
d
rd y R
mba

N Lo

Ln

Ln

E Daisy Ln

St

Ave

d Rd
irchil

EW
ye

W Locust St

N 15th St

No
rth

E Hyde Way

SOUTH MEN OMON EE
W Florida St
MN-19 CAN AL
W Bruce St
BURN HAM
E National Ave
CAN AL

S 23rd St

Concord

C

ir
1 Miles

N Park Rd

Wilhar Rd

N Fa

Rd

Tre
e

N Club

0.5

N Ironwood Rd

Lon
e

E Good
rich Ln

E Bradley Rd

0

n
E Fox L

ns
ki
op

r

d

E Keefe Ave

H

Westwood
D

E Willow R

W Abert Pl

W

S 45th St

Jennifer Ln

Dr

E Dean Rd

W Dean Rd

let Rd
n Nico
N Jea
N Ironwood Ln

St

St

Butler Dr

N Davis Rd

Country Aire Dr

Rocky Ln

Shadow Ln

S Mayfield Rd

Colgate Rd
Colgate Rd

Rd

E Buttles Pl

W Galena St
W Galena St
W Cherry St
W Vliet St
W Vliet St

W Cold Spring Rd

S 49th St

Milky Way Rd

N Point

W Berg
e n Dr

ss
Acce

N 19th Pl

State Highway 74

Ln

t
th S

d

r

N Pelham Pky

r
no
Ma

N Iroquois Rd

Ln

N 19

ns
ki
op

State Highway 164

D
ke
La

ant

E Ellsworth Ln

ton A
ve

W Mineral St

W Tripoli Ave

Ln
sex
Sus

Po
int

W Melvina St

W Clarke St

D
ver Pky way
W Kinnickinnic Ri
rk
a
P

r
enb
Gre

Dr
W Abbott Ave

amp

W Canal St

W Rogers St

W Edgerton Ave

N

land Dr
r
N Court
ia D

o
equ
NS

s
hea
NP

N 18th St

N 19th Pl

N 21st St

H

Gree
nbria
rR

Dr

e

l
il P

ve
rA

WH

oe

S 44th St

r

Dr

Dr

EB
ay

E Chateau Pl

W Orchard St

W Burnham St

W Tesch Ave

Fair

E Dong
e s Rd

Fairy Chasm Rd
W Fairy Chasm Rd E Good

W Columbia St

t
sS

W Pierce St

W Scott St

W Van Beck Ave

Rd

W Fiebrantz Ave W Fiebrantz Ave
Access Rd

W

Pl

th Pl

r

Fairly Poor

E Ravine Baye

E Fairmount Ave

W Keefe Ave

r
on

h

Frederick St

Dr

okdale

Av
Rd gview
N Pierron
e
on
Av
NL
ra
rda
NA

Ne

te
ex

M

c
ar
on

#
*!
#
*
#
*"
!
(
"
)
(
)
"
)

an D
othm
S Str

S 50

D
nd

eve

er Ct

"
)
"
)
"
)

W

W Silver Spring Dr
W Birch A
ve

W

e D
e Av N

W

M

W

Gr

Excellent

iew D r
W Riverv
e
e Av
Sall
W la

W Lawn Ave

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

W Mount Vernon Ave

an Dr
Sherid
N Spruce Ln

resta

N Bro

N Greenview Dr

N la C

r

e Ci r

rgyl
NA

N 31st St

W Cherry St

Fair

Dr

W Glen River Rd
W Bender Rd

Av
e

W Meinecke Ave

W Garfield Ave
bo
nA
ve W Brown St
W
W Vine St
W Vine St
Sa
rno
w
St W Walnut St
W Galena St

W

t
N 50th S

Ca Downing Dr
va
lie
rD
Ln
r

D
olia

e Tre

Dr
N Pine Shore
l Dr
N Atwah

y Pl

W Chambers St

W Dakota St

N Shorecliff

stone Pl
N Haddon

agn
NM

N Pin

r
Shore D

N Neil Pl

N Glen

idne
NS

W Burleigh St

Ln

tr y Ln
N Coun
N Valley Dr

N Grasslyn Rd

ir
nia Ave N 32nd St
N Teuto

N 31st St
St
ins
pk
Ho
St
W
al
t re
on
M

N

N 48th St

N Hi Mount Blvd

lin
g

y
Pk

Ln
an C
N De

N 38th Pl

t
ns S
opki

N 49th St

S 54th St

m

d

lighter

N 37th St
N 38th St
urg Rd

N Cedarb

NH

N 53rd St

G
ra

n
ela

St James Ln

Bobolink Ln

N Lamp

d
Fairfield R

Ct
N Deerwood Dr N 43rd St
side
adow

N Me

N 50th St

N 51st St

Northway

Lake Shore Dr

N Colony D r

or
Sh

r

Mulberry Dr

N Fairway Ln

7

Service Rd

id
ac
Pl

y
rle
Mo

Greenway

W Concordia Ave

EK

W Leroy Ave

W Park

W Hope Ave

W Nash St

W Montana St

W Armour Ave

el Ave
W Vog

N

dD
elan

N River Rd

5
ay

X
W
W
X

ar
ne

Poor

E Junip
lyn
Invertebrates
od
E Juniper Ln
Wo

W Courtland Ave
St
W
W Glendale Ave
At
kin
so
Ave
n A W Ruby
ve
W Cornell St
W Congress St
velt Dr
W Roose
W Olive St

W Vienna Ave

eld Ave
W Plainfi

ay

Dr

S 56th St

iew

W
X

M

Very Poor

Source: MMSD, USGS, WDNR, Wisconsin Lutheran College,
Inter-Fluve, Inc., and SEWRPC.

W Lancaster Ave

W Auer Ave

W
X

W Norwich Ave

Churchw

nd
v

W
X

la
Mid

S

W Grange Ave

Gr
a

24

e
at
St
W Leroy Ave

W Allerton Ave

W

S 61st St

e n Ct
W Gard

r

gh

y
wa

S 66th St

Westlake Dr

Pky

W Oklahoma Ave

rial Cir

e Rd

land D

S 78th St

W Ridg

W Mid

W
X

Hi

W Ruby Ave

ve
cA
ctri
e
l
E

W Stack Dr

St

ve
ham A
W Up

t

e

tz Rd
S Kur

Balboa Dr

S 113th St

Ln

r

Nicolet Dr

W Parnell Ave
W Godsell Rd

en

2nd
S8

g
in

re

Ln
od
wo
llen S 98th St
SA

rk
wla

S
11th
S1

W

r
Sp

G

Lis

!
(
!
(
!
(
!
(
!
(

NOTE: See Table 1A for total length of
streambank and streambed assessed
for stability. Those segments are also
32 SEWRPC TR No. 39.
Highway
shownState
on Map
37 in

W Villard Ave

W Cameron Ave

W Glendale Ave

W Hadley St

Habitat

W Fairfield Ct

W Bender Rd

W

rth Point Rd
E Ravine Dr

W Acacia Rd

WP
urd
ue

St

S Impe

S 111th St

W Layton Ave

W Dosie Ave
W Carpenter Ave

W
X

W Elm St
W Kiehnau Ave

W Concordia Ave

W

Rd

W Hemlock

NA (Not Applicable For
Quality Rating Due To
Sampling Gear)
E No

Dr
W MillerGood

W Larkspur Ln
W Heather Ln

W Woodbury Ln

e St
eyenn

W
W Hayes Ave
Fil
lm
W Rita Dr
ore
W
Dr
Je
re
lyn
Pl
W Cleveland Ave

e
Av

W Chapman Ave

obi
le

n
ar L
Ce d

W

Very Poor
Poor
Fair
Good
No Fish

W Zedler Ln

W el Rancho Dr

dar Ln

#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*

Trillium Rd
Aster Ln

W Dean Rd

W Keefe Ave
W Townsend St

W Mitchell St

W

S 61st St

n
rto
le
l
A

W Grant St

K

W Whitaker Ave
W Bottsford Ave

WM

EE

S 81st St

t
S 99th S

S 88th St

t
th S

W Waterford Ave

l
rP
e
ch
Be

CR

S 99
St
2nd

Dr

W Waterford Ave

W
X

r

S Sunset Dr

S 10

e
shir

W Waterford Sq

eek
D

ve
sA
sett
chu

W Wilbur Ave

W Crawford Ave

a
ass

W Warnimont Ave

W Eden Pl

S
OD

W Madison St

W Lakefield Dr
y Cr

r

E
CR

W Washington St

SM

W Morgan Ave

W

Dr

hw
Hi g

Dr

W Holt Ave

Rd

tory
NS

WO

W Washington St

W

W Ce

W Kiley St

W Ch

W Dixon St
W Adler St

Pl
ke
Dy
St
an S 75th
SV

n
tto
ra
St

W Ohio Ave

N 54th St

t
ey S

W Bennett Ave

W
W Euclid Ave Hone

MN-18

W Park Hill Ave

W Fiesta Ln

W Kenboern Dr

S 61st St

S 78th St

Y
NE

S

MN-16

Pl

W Fairview Ave

W Madison St

W#
X
*

N 54th Blvd

earn
WK

HO

Dr

S 89th St

d

iver

S 122nd St eado
SM

M
ll D
no
yk
ar

S Frances Av
S la Salle Dr
S Greentree Dr

Dr

Pky

d
ar
en

rtland

M

let Dr
S Nico

S Cou

S

S

Rd

W

W Becher St

e
W Harrison Av
W Cleveland Ave
W Montana Ave

S 93rd St

S 101st St
St
2nd
S 10
St
04th
S1
St
S 106th

R
er

SR

WP
allo
tine

t
loi
Be

5
14

S 85th St

S 87th St

S 106th St

S 95th St

S 103rd St
S 104th St

St

ollm
SW

Dr

W Woodside Dr

Be
rl i
n

W Harding Pl

60th St

S 105th

Rd

W Maple St

N 57th St

W Mount Vernon Ave

W Main St
W Dickinson St

W McMyron St
W Walker St

W Arthur Pl

r

t

enton

Fish

Mequon Rd

W Mc Kinley Blvd
Concrete lined channel
W Juneau Ave
from river miles
Dr 3.62 to 4.24
tin
r
W Highland Ave
W Highland Blvd
a
M
W State St
W

W Wisconsin Ave

N 68th St

vice
Ser
N

a
ion
at

l
sP
aye

#
*

Wellauer Dr

Pl

R

l
tP
y
o

D
elt
ev
s
oo

W Vine St

W Tr

Cedar St
W Wells St

W Stevenson St

W Dixon S
O Connor St

D
on

#
#
*
*
!
(
(
#
*!

H

W

W

Martin Dr

W Chestnut St
Rive
r Pk
y
Maple Ter

N 76th St

N 91st St

N 93rd St
h St
N 95t

St

N 98th St

N 107th

Pl

N 104th St

N 108th

XX
W
W
W
X
W
X

t
ing
ash
aW

W
#
*X

St

W Washington Blvd

St Jam Vista Ave
es St

Range Line Ter

W Rochelle Ave

W Fiebrantz Ave

W Meinecke Ave

W Garfield Ave

W Lloyd St

W Hope Ave

W Wright St

W North Ave

Yale Pl
Milwauke
e Ave

yA
ve

Eroding

W Ranch Rd

W Hemlock St
W Tupelo St

W Fairmount Ave

W Chambers St

rth
Ma

!
(
"
)

W
X
XW
W

W Chester St
W Adler St

W Moltke Ave

)
"
)"

Portland Ave
Avon Ct

N 73rd St

ve
dA
oo

ay

d

Access Rd

N Wauwatosa Ave
Ave
Church St Dewey

ing Blv

t
0th S

Rd

hw
ig
W

Stickney Ave
Rogers Ave
W Woodland Ave
Hillcrest Dr

MN-17A

W Melvina

ilip
Ph

W Glen Oaks Ln
Woodside
Ln

Streambank Conditions

W Bradley Rd

W Congress St W Congress St

W Capitol Pky

e

W Thrush Ln
W Edward Dr

W Calumet Rd

W Custer Ave

rk wa
y Dr

W Hope Ave

W Keefe Ave Pky

W Center St

Jackson Par k Blvd

W Pa

W Marion St

v
na A
Vien

W

Livingston Ave

W Meinecke Ave

W

ge
ita
m
Ar

W River Oaks Ln

W Club View Dr

ay
W Monrovia W
W Florist Ave

H

N Hard

N 10

W Clarke St

ns

e
Av

r

W Fairy Chasm Rd

W Douglas Ave

e
Av

Dorothy Pl

nd
D

W Sunnydale Ln

W Woolworth Ave

e
at
St

W Lorraine Pl

W

N 72nd St

N 87th St

ky
rP
ive

W Auer Ave

N River Trail Rd

r
e
Te
Av
on
rd
Le
fo
ed
M

W Nash St

Co

e
nc
ta

W Ruby Ave

N 75th St

W Vienna Ave

W Concordia Ave

W Schlinger Ave

Dr

W

Ci
r

a
os
nt

W Sheridan Ave
W Birch Ave

W

W

ve
rt A

N 74th St
1
y4
wa
gh
Hi
t
e
N 78th S
es
Av
t
ett Sta
ck ed
N 80th St
Be Unit
e
Av
W
ton
us
Ho

te

ll St
Conne

ve
lA

te
Sta

G

ra

Ki
le

N 55th Pl

Av
e

W Villard Ave

rw
Ha

WH

Dr

d

W Keefe Ave

oo
dP
ky

at
e

N 67th St

ed
fo
r

N

R
ee
on

Un
de
rw

CREEK

e
Av
Co
lga

N Pearlette Ln

N 70th St

N Servite Dr
e
Av

N 86th St
N 86th Pl

Av
e

N 92nd St

m
no
Me

W
X

W Arthur Ave

W

W Edgerton Ave

Ne
w

N

Ridge Blvd

W Hayes Ave

ve
aA
tan

W Chapman Ave

S

bo
n

#
*
!
(
"
)

W Lincoln Ave

St

y
lle
Va

5

Lis

N 97th St

N

Te
r

ac
m
to
Po

t

N 98th St

S
ay
W Becher St

7th
S 11

n
Su

Pl

Sth
1

M

e
Av
e
tto
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lm
H
W Stark St
Pa
W
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W Hampton Ave

State Highway 190

W Manitoba St

th St

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er
at

W

Pl

l
den P

W Lawrence Ave

I-94

A St

St

Blvd
t
r Ridge
st S
S Rive
121
S 121st St S

W Cold Spring Rd
Sunburs
t Ln W Bobwood Rd

W Ar

W

W Douglas Ave

W Thurston Ave

W Thurston Cir
Access Rd
e
W Sheridan Av

W

W

w
len

N 113th St

d
n
Mo

S 119

nd
22
S1

W Scarborough Dr
W Linfield Dr

N 84th St
St

Ct

NG

R

ky
Rd
rP
a
ve
sh
Ri
ke
au
W

S

a Cir

W Florist Ave

Kenyon Ave

W Rogers St

ot
Ro

S Victori

Douglas Ave

Isl
a

er F
ore
st D
r

W Liebau Rd

W Parkland Ave
W Spring Ln

Drop Structure
Dam
Aggrading
Degrading
Stable
Bedrock
Concrete
Enclosed Channel

W Woodale Ave

W Green Tree Rd

W Brentwood Ave

W Hicks St

S

y
bl

S Pohl Dr

W

em
W

N 94th St

N 103rd St

N 108th
00
ay 1

N 116th St
s

S Alfred St

W Wilbur Dr

e
Av

W Donna Dr
W Dean Rd

W Mill Rd

W Hawthorne Ave

W Morgan Ave

W Eden Trl

r

Kn
oll

W Mitchell St

W

Ave

W Ohio Dr

W Crawford Dr

D

e
Av

e
Av

ighw

N 116th St
N 120th St

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W

St

N 120th St

eR

Kenmar Rd

W Cleveland Ave

W Dakota St

Rd

e

W Clovernook St

NI
ndu
Li strial
m
Rd
a
St

W Schroeder Dr

W Wahner Ave
ange
Ave

W Boehlke Ave

W Acacia St

Ln
W Ravine
Dr
W Deer Run

W Joleno Ln

St
W Hustis

W Denver Ave

W Custer Ave

W Innov
ation Dr

W Potter Rd
W Wells St

W Hayes Ave

Rd

e
Av
ch
Bir

W

W Lapham St

#
*

oon

sn
o

Po
rt
Av
e

Service Rd

W Radcliffe Dr

St
Ave
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WA

W

W Hiawatha Dr

W Good Hope Rd

N

nd
Fo

St

N 115th

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K

rov

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Lag

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Pr
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W Park Ave

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Pa

W

N River Trail Dr

N 129th St

Ln

n
Park L

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nk
Bu

W Meadow Ln
W Prospect Dr
W Forest Dr

W Ferguson Rd
Paddock Pky

W Montana Ave

SA

W
X

X
WW
X
#
*
W
X

bor
nA
ve

James St

N

WR

W Darnel Ave

W Calumet Rd

W Lynx Ave

W Ruby Ave

Pky
her
Fis

W

PARK

sS
t

W Hadley St

W Bluemound

ear

yce

St

W

N 124th St

N 131st St

ock

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#
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(
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d
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N 111th St

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Donges Bay Rd
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W Elmdale Rd
W Willow Rd

W Glenbrook Rd

Service Rd

Service Rd

W Clinton Ave

St
W Win
field A
v

e

arine
Dr

N Ivy

W Rohr Ave

W Watertown Plank Rd

Tulane St

W Graham St

S

r

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al

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U

Ave

Tremont St

W Honey Ln

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Av

D
ge
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S
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Sm

Knoll Rd

Te
r

W

W Dixon St

W Forest Dr

Crimson Ln
W Howard Ave

Rd

Gr

Ro

Manor Hills Blvd

N Lilly Rd

t
un
Mo

W Kostner Ln

W Maple Ridge Rd

N

e
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St

Ct

DE

W Prospect Pl

by
im
Qu

d

r

James St

W Crestview

r Ln

West Grove Ter

ber
t

W
X

MN-14A

W Mayflower Dr W Fenway Dr

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e

G

W Clarke St

Gil

MN-14

Myrtle Ave

W Beechwood Trl

W Beloit Rd

3
I-4

k Rd

Dr Dover Hill Ln

SH

W Beres Rd

!
(

Dr

W Rogers Dr

S 149th St

a Dr

Dr

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W Hil

UN

Virginia Ave

S Parkside Dr

k
ar

Dr

Golf Pky

S

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r

Dr

Rd

W Mount Vernon Ave

S 152nd St

ofs
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W Hillcrest Dr

Ove
r

Ln

Tr
m
El
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E Rockwa

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Juneau Blvd
Madera
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le

Hackberry Ln

S 162nd St

llc

st
re

Sunnyview Ln

ills Dr

t

Dr

S Longview Dr

W

Hi

S Martin Rd

Ct
W Barton Rd

oss

W Salentine Dr

W Lawnsdale Rd

ivier

#
*
!
(

W Center St

W

W Ka

W

MN-17

Lee Ct Laurel
Ln
Wraybur n Rd
Dunwoody Dr
Gremoor Dr
Walnut Rd

Brook Ave
Nicolet Ave

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W
Ln
nk
Chipmu
W

ary R
WM

Dr

WR

M

Dr

W Observatory Rd

Rd

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d
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W Marcia Rd

NO
YES

W Harvest Ln

W Townsend St

Elmhurst Pky

Victoria Cir

W San Mateo Dr

lm
SE

R

C

t

ta St

W Ryerson

Victor Rd

Ln

S

e
in
ac

W Coffee Rd

W Dako

"
)
#
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(
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#
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!
(

H

Hi
lls
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Rd
Robin

W

k
Oa

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WH

WD

gg Av
W Fla

W Keefe Ave

de
Rd
Westover Rd
Woodlawn Cir

Dr
view
Wood

Brittany Dr

Ct

Club Dr

W Ridge Rd

W Rogers Dr

S 166th St

S

eh
W

d
rR

Verde Ln

Hidden H

arie Ct
Jean M

Kirby St

dg
e

Carpenter Rd

W Glendale Dr

ll
Mi
Rd

Burnet St

W Lincoln Ave

Ko
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L

ll
Hi

Tremont St

d

Tansdale Rd

w
vie

Dr

Judith Ln

W Rogers Dr
W We
st Ln

r

Beeheim Rd

Brook Ln

Deerpark

Roosevelt Ave

S Heide

Patricia Ln

Quinn Rd

Golf Pky

St

Dr

Sunridge Dr

Ruby Ln

C
urst

W Norwood Dr

rs
ffe
Je

D
nd
dla
o
o
W

Crestview Dr

Lillian Rd

S Carriage Ln

W Pinecrest Ln
W Southview Ln

S

l Ln
d Hil

Fronta
ge Rd

Patti Ln

S Willow R

r

st
W
ay

W
X

Ct

Ri

Le
on

W Sheridan Ave

W Wirth St

Forestview Ln

W Dogwood St

W

W Daphne S
t
W Jon
en St

W Feerick St

Waynescott Rd

W Portage St

W Vera Ave

#
*
!
(
"
)

"
)

o
nbro
Gle

G

fD
ol

W Haven Ave

W Westfield Rd

W Donges Ln

WM

Dr

N

Freistadt Rd

W Kathleen Ln

W

Ave

ok

r

W Tower Ave

W Juniper St

W Peck Pl

Hope St

Lindsay Dr

W

W Bobolink Ave

W Colfax Pl

ts Dr

To

ve
rA
e
w

W Greenwood Ter

W Metro Bd

Ruby Ave

n St

W Darnell Ave

W Calumet Rd

MN-12

W Stark St

xD
se
s
E

br
o

X
W
W
X

Streambed Conditions
Riv

Scenic Ave

W Pine Ln

W County Line Rd

W Fountain Ave

W Lake Park Dr

W Eggert Pl

#
*
#
*
!
(

Heigh

W Villa Ave

rne Ct
W Luce

W Lilly Ln

W Heather

e
Terra Av

"
)
#
*
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(
#
*
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(
"
)
#
*

W Ally

W Bradley Rd

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)

Mill Rd

#
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r

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W Wisconsin

r
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W Co

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Wa
orn e Ln
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Dr

Pe
nh
ur

Evergree
n

Daylily Dr

Newell Dr
Hyland Dr

Ma
r

Br
oj

h
Pine

Stonehedge Dr
Davidson Rd

W Downie Rd

S Hanke Dr

ve
eA

tD
Sunse

Woodsid
e

Follett Dr

Foxkirk Dr

Ave

Ln

cin
Ra

Blackhawk Trl

rd
Wexfo

Rempe Dr

Jills Dr

Patricia Ln

Ranch Rd

Woodland Pl

Kin
g

XX
W
W
n

Brentwood Dr

Hampton Ave

W Lilly

W
X

r

Emerald Dr

urn
Aub

idge

E Broadway St
Hinsdale Rd

County Highway I

Wisconsin Ave

Briar Ridge Dr

r
Dr a Te
ll
Vi

Sultan St

Harris Dr

Mayer Ln

Luella
Dr

MN-13A

Goetz Dr

Pearl St
Ellis St

n
Lege

Harvest Ln
Ln
nie
Bon
k Dr
arac
Tam

Ct

W Burleigh Blvd
r
ia D
Mar
a
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n
Sa
Pomona Rd

MN-13

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Gebhardt Rd

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Dr
igan
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#
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(
"
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Nicolet Ct

Fairmount Ave

Brookhill Dr

Vernon Dr

L
Siesta

Civic Dr

W Corporate Dr

Hi R

dale
D

Brian Dr

Dr

Ho
P
lly heas
an
Ln
tD

Cedar Dr

Gree
n

Warwick Dr

l Dr

Ln
hon
Bre

Surrey Ln

Tanala Dr

Black Forest Dr
Timberline Dr

R
d
8
1
y
wa Swenson
Dr
igh

State Highway 59

Dover Dr

y Ln

Brooklawn Dr

Pky
Alta Louise

ate
St
d
ite
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yC

ok
Bro
Hunters Run

Anoka Ave

164

Perkins Ave

Arcadian Ave

Dr
tha
Mar

Larkspur Dr

Ac
c
W Bluemound Rd ess

sH

W North Ave

Independence Dr

it
Summ

ay
State Highw

Coral Dr

Kodiak Trl

n Rd

l Rd

Ruben Dr

Dr

E

il
erh
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Burleigh Pl

Bolter Ln

Killarney Way

r
kD
Par

Belgren Rd

t
in S
Ma

Beaufort Dr

r
Sierra D

Kossow Rd

Dr

Countr

Helene Dr

Dr

t
er
Lib

Highland Pass

Nike

r
Manhattan D

Cardinal Dr

ust
Stard

Mountain Dr

Enterprise Ave

Dora

Indian Trl

k Ln

Red Fox Dr

n
yn
yL

Maraljo Dr

Alta Vista Dr

Marcus Dr

Wolf Rd
Saratoga Rd

Pl
gham
Buckin

Woodch
uc

I-94

d

Dane Ct

Hoffman Ave
w Dr

Midland Pl

Ann Rita Dr
Astolat Dr
Coventry Dr

r
Ma

Bluem
ound
R

Dr

Rivervie

Brookdale Dr

n Dr
Tennyso

Jericho Dr

Johns
o

Cir

Bar
tlett

ld Ln
Wynfie

d

St

Ln
nt

Ln

ry
er

Rd
nR

River Rd

rb
Ba

ul
Pa

Nancy Ct
Wa
ter
tow

Ln

Ave
Almesbury

gwood
Burnin

o
km
Oa
ood Ln
Glenw

Joseph Rd

ra
Ventu

Rd

r

Kathryn Ct

Meadowood

Dr

Eldorado Dr

Du
blin

MN-8

Av
e

17
5

Lancaster Ave

ak Ln
Lone O
County Highway K

Wilderness Way

Ln

Roundy Dr

Pa
ris
h

Ln

Estate Cir
Burleigh Rd

Green Rd

n
Marjea

Lisa Ln

El Rio Dr

La
c

Thurston Ave
Carmen Ave
W Silver Spring Rd
Silver Spring Dr

Invery Dr

Honeysuckle Ln

t Ln

Redvere Dr
Ridgeview Dr
Primrose Ln

Arroyo Rd

ky
Richland P

ay
Gatew

D
Intertech

n

re s

ay

Vera Ln

Fair Oak Pky

eC

Azure Ln

Dr

d
Sh
ad
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Xing
wood
Creek

Shagbark Ln w
Vie
dow
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Cherokee

ille R
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Whitetail Run

Meadow View

Ln

Danbur y Dr

t
rs e
me
o
S

Ma
pl

Wessex Dr

Ashford Ln

Scott
Ln

County Highway VV

Dr
tta
Joe

lainv
Dup
Rd

Ln

Dr
Wood
Ridge

gh
w

W Donna Dr

W Carmen Ave

Dr
sa
Me

Bette Dr

r

er R
d

l
Kendel P

ood Dr

Aspen Dr

Ct

D
rta
be
Ro

Waukesha Ave

Riv

Carol Dr

y

Ridgew

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Brookside D
r
Wigwam Dr
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v
A
l
u
a
Boboli K
nk Av
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du

MN-11

W Heather Ave

Rd

Fo
nd

Stanford C
t

State Highway 100

NS
th
14
5

n
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Cedar Ridge

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Rid

Hi Tech Dr

Dr
an
g
Lo

e Dr

Dr

"
)
"
)
#
*
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(
#
*
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(

W Donges Bay Rd

W County Line Rd

#
*
!
(
#
*
!
(
#
*
!
(

W
X

St
at
e

Prudence Dr

Kohler Ln

Ln

ce
Spru

Dr

Le
on

Titan Dr

MN-7

thorn

St

#
*
!
(

Oakwood

Eileen Ave
Kathrn Ave

Beac
on

n
ta
Ti

Terra
c

Bonnie Ln

State Highway 100

Northwood Dr

r Dr
Antle
Fawn Ave

Claremore Cir

Vir ginia Ln

M
em
or

Patrita Dr

Woodland Dr

Stonewood Dr
Edelweiss Ln

Haw

y
alle
gV

Warren St

Albert Pl

Fairview Dr

Glacier Pky

e Ln

r
Colony Rd

Mill Rd

State Highway 190

g
Partrid

Sherwood
D

Skyline Dr

Lindsay Rd

Av
e

Rainbow Dr

p Dr
Hillto

ay

s Pky

n
clyn
Ma

Ct

r

w
igh

e

74

Robinhood Dr

Sunny D
ale

Bonnie Ln

Lon

Butternut Rd

Dr

WF
ores
t Vie
w Av

MN-9

Narrow Ln

Davies Ct

ilton

W Good Hope Rd

Valley View Dr

l

r

"
)
#
*
!
(

Tamarack Tr

ood
D

Hemlock Ln
State St

Willow Ln

e

*
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(

County Line Rd

t
Mill S

Ham

WE
dgew

eH
at
t
S

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cin

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Way

W
X

County Line Rd

r
Poplar D

State Highway 167

N

Brad
ley

MN-6
r

Ave
Grand

Plainview Dr

Good Hope Rd

E

Dr

dW
ay

Sheridan Dr

Destiny Dr

r

Chestnut Hill Rd

Be
av
er

r

r

Custer Ln

Weyer Rd

eD

Hillside Ln Hillside Ln
Un
ite
Forest Dr
dS
tat
St R
es
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Ln
l
Laure
Hi g
Dr
hw
ay
Roosevelt Dr
45
St Thom
Mar
a
s Dr
yhil
Cle
l Dr
vela
nd
Dr
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ood
Elmw
Duke St
Blvd
Park
r
D
Christman Rd
Kings Hwy
ield
Menomonee
Falls Dam
a rf
Dr
rd
G
e
h
p
e
h
S at River Mile 21.9
ky
Bluff Rd
Elder Ln
Joss Pl
iver P
Riverside
ee R
n
o
m
Meno
Tyler Dr
Ann Ave
e Rd
Ridg
Seneca Dr

Forest Hill Ln
Wooded Hills Dr

State Highway 74

Ri
ch
fie
l

14
5

ln Dr
Linco

X
W

Dubnicka D

Saint
Jame

tD
res
erc

Dr
Jay

Susan Pl

Plain View Rd

Riv

Shady Ln

ay

Mars C
t

Northway
School Rd
Concord Rd

Na
va
jo

ig
hw

Bel Air Ln

Ra
intr
e

kD

17
5

Tours Dr

St

Santa Fe Dr

H

Donges Bay Rd

Revere Ln

ir

Scenic
D

Ln

ay

Menomonee Ave

ott
Sc

Old Farm Rd

ur
Lar ksp

gh
w

Stoneridge Dr

C
nd
be
ers

hway Y

Schlei Rd

N Lisbon Rd

Hi

Whitetail Run

Riv

L

L
WI

OW

CREEK

St
at
e

Lyle Ln

MN-5 Hedge Way
Wildrose Ln

"
)
#
*
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(

County Hig

rs
unte

er Dr
Junip

e
Av

#
*
!
(
"
)
#
*
!
(
"
)

N O Connell Ln

e
Av

Trl
Hills

Hickory Dr

Willow Gate Pass

nd
ge
e
L

St
at
e

ss
w
Pa oha
M
ne
sto

#
*
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(

Mequon Rd

Catskil
l Ln

ld
Fie

"
)

Francese Dr

Ln
bury r
Ash
D
ne
or
h
wt
Ha

Lilac Ln

Pheasant Ln

Sh
er

Grand Ave
E Freistadt Rd
W Riverland Dr
Washington Ct
Dr
w
rvie
Rive
e Ave
W Grac
Elm St
Grace Ave
Grace Ave
r
W Mulberry Dr
View D
W Park

iew

nn Dr

#
*

Sylvan Cir

W Holly Rd

Rosedale Dr
Heidel Rd

Trl

ma
Klien

41

Mequon Rd

Hilbe
rt Ln

Elm Ln

r

n
Mequo

Carnegie Dr

Vicksburg Ave

W Sunnyvale Rd

w

v
ark
NP

Clinton Dr

Main St

Elm Ln

Field D

Cresent Ln

Ct

in St

Edison Dr

Williams Dr

W Freistadt Rd

ie
gev
Rid

N Whilton Rd

ay

on
et
pl
Ap

ass

MN-4

MN-10

Rolling

W Cairdel Ln

N Lantern Ln

Fulton Dr
Morse Dr

Dr

W Madero Dr

N Brighton Pl

w
gh

W

P
ate

r
ore D

eg
Ston

S Sh

Highland Dr

#
*
!
(

Bunsen Dr Bunsen Dr

Hi

ill L
n

Lake Dr

Willow Creek Rd

H

es
at
St

Mequon Rd

er
H

W Ma
rseille
s

Oakwood Dr

Lovers Ln

Country Aire Dr

d
ite
Un

Hilltop Cir
Me
ek

#
*
"
)
"
)

Freistadt Rd

Park Ave

75
ay 1

G

L
HA
T
K
N
DE CREE
L
O

Highland Rd

N Ma

MN-3

MN-2

W Chapel Hill Rd

N Ridge Rd

ighw

Bark Lake Ln

Stonefield Rd

Av
e

R

eH
Stat
Hubertus Rd

Bark Lake Rd

du
La
c

VE

Fo
nd

Highland Rd

Holy Hill Rd

Hawthorne Farm Ln

hor
WS

ee Dr

Lovers Ln

Dr

Rockfield Rd

Map 8

STREAM CHANNEL AND BIOLOGICAL
QUALITY CONDITIONS WITHIN
W Bonniwell Rd
THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED: 2000-2009

W Bonniwell Rd

Hawthorne Rd

RI

Dand

Dr
Glacier

e
Morain
Mount Ln

O

EE

Rd
Skyline Dr

State Highway 167

Dellwood Dr

MEN

Rockfield Rd

N Granville Rd

MN-1

lf
Wo

Evergreen Ct

Bonniwell Rd

ON

W Rockfield Rd

Polk St

N ORTH

N CH

M

Industrial Rd

Woodside Ln

Bonniwell Rd

Pleasant Hill Rd

BRA

Cedar Ln

County Highway W

Cedar Ln

n
Shady L

n
itatio
EC

Way

E Birchwood Ave

E Norse Ave

Ln
hwood

N Northwood Ln

N Birc

r

Lakewoo
dD

Ci r

N Lake Shore Dr

N Pebble Ln

N Lake Dr
N Tennyson Dr
N Bayside Dr

N Regent Rd

at
er

Ln

N Poplar Dr

By
w
E

Dr

NB
ea
ch

N Boyd Way

N Santa Monica Blvd

N Seneca Ave N Seneca Rd

N
Ba
rne Bel
t t L mo
n
nt
Ln

N

N Mohawk Rd

N Larkin St

N Shepard Ave

N Maryland Ave

N Downer Ave

N Hackett Ave

N Cambridge Ave

N Prospect Ave

N Murray Ave

N Oakland Ave

N Farwell Ave

Dr
ial
mo
r

Me

Lin
c

Av
e

oln

N

La
ke
D

r

N Cramer St

N

N 10th St

N 10th St

N 12th Ln
N 11th St

sp
ec
t

N 14th St

N 13th St

N 15th St

N 14th St

N 17th St

N Bartlett Ave

N 11th St
N 12th St

N 14th St

N 12th St

N 16th St

N 18th St

N 19th St

Pr
o

N 15th Ln

N 19th St

N 17th St

N 21st St

N 23rd St

N

N 15th St

N 13th St

N 17th St

N 19th St

N 21st St
N 22nd St

N 16th St

N 22nd St
N 22nd St

N 24th St

N 23rd St

N 24th St
N 24th St

N Yates Rd

N Pheasant Ln
Tree R
d
N Elm

N 9th Ln
N 9th St
N 9th St N 9th St
N 8th St
Access Rd
N 7th St
N James Lovell St N 7th St
N 6th St
N 6th St
N 6th St
N Port Washington Rd
S 6th St
N 5th St
N 5th St
N 5th St
N Mohawk Ave
N 4th St
N 4th St
N Navajo Ave
N 3rd St
N Dr Martin Luther King Dr
N Lydell Ave
N
N 2nd St
N 2nd St
N Bay Ridge Ave
R
N 1st St N Lydell St
iv
S 2nd St
St
1st
N
N Kent Ave
er
N Achilles St
ce
N Shoreland Ave
N Palmer St
N Hubbard St
nt
er
N Richards St
N Berkeley Blvd
D
N Buffum St
r
N Diversey Blvd
N Holton St
N Booth St
N Jackson St
N Idlewild Ave
N Pierce St
N Fratney St
N Cass St
N Bremen St
N Weil St
N Har
N Marlborough Dr
N Humboldt Blvd
bor D
r
N Ardmore Ave
N Woodburn St

N Milwaukee River Pky
N Sunny Point Rd

N Glen Park Rd

N 21st St
N 20th St

N 24th St

I-43
N Chadwick Rd

N Pheasant Ln

N Skyline Ln

N River Rd

Dr

ide

NW
ay
s

N 24th St
N 24th Pl

N 26th St

N 26th St

N 28th Pl

N 31st St

N 34th St

S 3rd St

S Ellen St

S Brust Ave

E Howard Ave

SW
hit
Ave
na E Bolivar
ll A
ve

S 5th St

S 2nd St

S Pennsylvania Ave

S Logan Ave

S Pine Ave

eA
ve

S 3rd St

5th 794

S 10th St

S 13th St

ar

r

E St Francis Ave

E Norwich Ave

S Lenox St S Lenox
St

S Griffin Ave

S Austin St

S Taylor Ave

S 5th Pl

S Brust Ave

S Clement Ave

State Highway 38

S 1st Pl

S 1st St

S 15th St
S 15th St

S 18th St
S 16th St
I-94

S 22nd St

De
law

D

E Car ol St

S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

S Howell Ave

S Burrell St

S 8th St

S 9th Pl

S 11th St

S 3rd St

S 5th St

S 5th Pl

S 7th St

S 8th St
S 8th St

S 10th St

S 12th St
S 14th St

S 17th St

S 20th St

S 21st St
S 22nd Pl
S 23rd St

S 1st Pl

S 18th St

S 15th St

S 16th St

S 19th St

S 19th St

S 25th St
S 23rd St
S 26th St

S 1st St

S 4th St

S 11th St

ke
Av S 12th St
e
S 10th St

ind
la

S 15th Pl

W

S 15th St W

S 17th St

S 19th St S 19th St

S 9th St

S 6th St

S Mar
ilyn S
t

S 29th St

S 31st St
ST
uck
aw
ay
Dr
S 26th St
S 25th St

Ln
Somers
et

S 14th St

S

S 22nd St

S 24th St

S 26th St
S 27th St

6

S 21st St

S 29th St

S Point Ter

S 34th
St
S 33rd St
ay
3

th St
S 36

S 39th S
t
S 37th St

S 3rd St

Co
Mu
m
s
sk
eg tock
oA
Av
e
S 17th St ve

S 21st St
S 24th St

S

S Layton Blvd

S 28th St

S 26th St

S 33rd St
S 34th St

S 37th St

gh
w
Hi
Sta
te

S 42nd St

S 14th St

S 28th St

S 31st St

S 30th St

S 32nd St

S 34th St
S 35th St

S 34th St

S 38th St
S 38th St

S 41st St
S 41st St
S 40th St

S 40th St

S 48th St
46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St
S 44th St

N 21st Ln
State Highway 57

N 28th St

N 31st St N 31st St
N 30th St

N 40th St
N Lite Ln N 39th St N 38th St
N 37th Pl
N 37th St

S 40th St
S 38th St
S 38th St
S 37th St

S 43rd St

Miller Park Way
S 42nd St

S 43rd St
S 43rd St

S 45th St

S 47th St

S 46th St

S 50th St S 50th St

N Baker Rd

N Flint Rd

N Bethmauer Ln

N 25th St
N 25th St
N 26th St

N 25th St

N 27th St

N 29th St

N 32nd St

N 35th St
N 34th St

N 37th St

N 39th St

N Grant Blvd
N 41st St

N 44th St

S 45th St

S 47th St

S 47th St

S 51st St

S 52nd St

Mulberry Dr
S 51st St

y
Eas
twa

N Crestwood Dr

N Braeburn Ln
N Bethmaur Ln

N Seville Ave
N 34th St

N 29th St

N 28th St

N 38th St

N 36th St

S 32nd St

S 52nd St

N 27th St

N 33rd St
N 36th St

N 36th St

N 39th St

N 39th St

N 41st St

N 42nd Pl

N 44th St

S 47th St

S 49th St

S 54th St

S 53rd St
S 52nd St

Dr

field

N Navajo Rd

N Dean Ct

N Range Line Rd

NP
elic
an
L

N 35th St

N 32nd St

N 39th St

N 37th St

N 34th St N 34th St

N 36th St

N 38th St

N 40th St

N 42nd Pl

N Sherman Blvd
N 42nd St

N 44th St
N 45th St

N 46th St

N 47th St

N 50th Pl N 50th Pl
N
Alo
is
St
S 51st St

S 53rd St

N 40th St

N 42nd St

N 41st St

N 44th St

N 46th St

N 47th St
N 47th St

N 50th St

N 51st St

N 53rd St

N 56th St

N 54th St

ley Rd
S 56th St
S 57th St

S 55th St

S 57th St

S 60th St

S 61st St

Lake Shore Dr
NP
ine
hu
rs t

N Spruce Rd

N Valley Hill Rd
Upper River Ct

n

N 40th St

N 45th St

N 47th St

N 49th St
N 48th St

N 50th St

N 50th St
N 49th St

N 52nd St
N 54th St

N 57th St
N Haw

Rd

S 58th St
S 59th St

S 61st St

rd S
t

S 63

S 64th St

Man
s

Broad St

Willow Glen Ct

I-43

N San Marino Dr

N Oriole Ln

Stratford Pl

Grasslyn Rd

Valley Hill Dr

N Upper River Rd

Charter M
al

N Range Line Rd

Gazebo Hill Pky

er Ct
N Kilde

N 41st St

N 43rd St

N 42nd St
N 43rd St
N 42nd St

N 52nd St

N 51st Blvd

N 54th St

N 53rd St

N 55th St

N 58th Blvd

N 59th St

N 58th St

N 59th St

N 60th St
S Ha
wley

S 62nd St

S 64th St
St

S 65th

S 68th St
S 69th St

Ex
We eter St
stw
ay
Apri
cot C
t
Azale
a Ct

S 7th St

N Link Pl
N 51st Blvd

N 52nd St

N 55th St

N 56th St

N 55th St

N 58th St

N 57th St

N 60th St

N 61st St
N 62nd St

N 64th St

S 65th St
S 66th St
S 67th St

S 71st St

S 70th St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 79th St

Oriole Ln

n
lac L
N Li

Riverland Rd

Justin Dr

N Canterbury Dr

N River Rd

N Arbon Dr

N 49th St

N 47th St
N 46th St
N 45th St
N 44th St

N 52nd St
N 51st St

St
N5
3 rd

N Presidio Dr
N 54th St

N 56th St

N 58th St

N 58th St

N 61st St

N 60th St

N 61st St

N 63rd St

N 64th St

N 63rd St
ir
Washington
C

S 66th St
S 65th St
W P S 63rd St
ark R
S 62nd St
d

S 71st St

S 67th St

S 69th St

S 72nd St

S 72nd St

S 75th St

S 77th St

S 80th St

S 80th St

S 82nd St
S 81st St

S 84th St

Beechwood Dr

N Fieldwood Rd

N Madero Dr
r Austin Ave

N Countr

N 52nd St

N 55th St

N 57th St
N 55th St
N Highview Dr

N 59th St

N River Bend Ct

N Riebs Ln

N 59th St

N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 60th St

N 64th St
N 63rd St

N 65th St
N 65th St

N 66th St

N 68th St

NS
hole
s Av
N 65th St N
e
Car
lton
N 64th St
Pl
N 62nd St
N 61st St

N 67th St

S 71st St
S 70th St

S 73rd St
S 75th St

S 73rd St

S 74th St

S 76th St

S 79th St

N Le Mont Blvd

Baehr Rd
N Bethanne Dr

ura L
n

N 63rd St
N 64th St

N 66th St

N 69th St

N 69th St

N 70th St
S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 77th St
S 77th St

S 80th St

S 81st St

S 83rd St

y View D

N Eastgate Dr

Industrial Dr

N Enterprise Dr

N Ma
N 66th St

N 68th St

N 71st St
N 71st St

N Lefeber Ave

N 72nd St
St

N7
4th

N 75th St

N 78th St N 78th St

N Hon

S 82nd St

N 70th St

N 73rd St

N 75th St

N 77th St

N 79th St

N 80th St
Day Ct

ey Cre
ek Pky

g Ave
Elm Spri
n

S 86th St

Av
e
Bu
rd
ick
W

S 91st Pl

N 67th St

N 67th St

N 74th S
t

N 75th St

State Highway 181

N 81st St

N 83rd St

N 86th St
S 88th St
S 90th St

S 92nd St

S 93rd St
S 94th St

S 93rd St
ie L
n

S 106th St
St
at S 104th St
e
H
ig
hw
ay
24

N 69th St

N 71st St

N 73rd St

N 80th St

N 82nd St

N 78th St

N 85th St
N 86th St

N 88th St

N 89th St
S 89th St

S 91st St

S 93rd St
S 93rd St

S 96th St
S 96th St

N 72nd St
N Swallow Ln

N 76th Pl
N 77th St

N 80th St

N 82nd St

N 84th St

N 83rd St
N 86th St

N 88th St
N 89th St

S 91st St

S 94th Pl
S 93rd St
S 95th St

S 99th St

S 98th St
S 98th St

S 100th St

S 101st St

S 104th St

N 73rd St

N

N 80th St
N 78th
St

81
st
St

N 86th St
N 87th St

N 90th St

N 89th St
N 87th
St

N 91st St
N 90th St
N 91st St
N 89th St
N 91st St
N Swan Blvd

N 95th St

Rd

S 97th St
S 96th St
S 98th St

S 102nd St
S 103rd St

S 107th St

Oakbrook Dr

State Highway 100

S 110th St

S 67th Pl

N Faulkner Rd

E
TL
N 92nd St
N 94th St

N 93rd St

N 95th St
r

Co
lo
ni
al
D
Ac
ce
ss

I-894

S 100th St

S 109th St

S 111th St

S 112th St

S 112th St

S 116th St

S Main St

S Orchard St

N Buntrock Ave

N Bridge

Wauwatosa Rd
Pioneer Dr
Av
e
ce
Jo
y
N

N 86th S
t

N 95th St

LIT
Dr
anor

N 95th St
N 97th Pl

N 100th St
N

N 102nd St
S 105th St

S 114th St

S 114th St
S 116th St

St

Lake Shore Dr

d
Gre
en B
ay R

w Ct
W Rid
gevie
r
water D

Vega Ave

Solar Ave

N Silver Ave

N Swan Rd

Concord Dr
St

N 96th

N Pa
rk M

EK

RE

C

N Kn
oll Blv
d
N 105th St
N Mayfair Rd
N 110th Pl

S 116th St

S 122
nd St

S 122nd St

S 118th

S 124th St
S 124th St

S Nicolet Dr

Riverland Rd

A

Cedarburg Rd

N Windsor Ct

RIV

ER
Dr
Foxk
irk

N 103rd St
N 101st St

N 105th St

N 106th St

N 108th St

N 110th St

N 111th St
N 112th St
N 113th St

N 115th St

N 119th St

N 117th St

S 117th St

S 124th St
S 124th St

S 128th St
S 127th St

S 130th St
Dr

poin
te
High

N 100th St
N 99th St

N 102nd St

N 104th St

N 106th St

N 98th St

N Lovers Lane Rd

United States Highway 45
N 117th S
t

N 124th St
Longwood Ave

N 99th St

N 109th St

N 115th St

N 116th St

N 118th St

N 119th St
N Park Dr

Sheraton Rd

SW
ilso
nD

r

S 115th St

S 92nd St

t
hS
N1
15
T

N 119th St
N 118th St

N 125th St
N 124th St

N 126th St

Burlawn Pky
Mayfair Dr

N 122nd St

Old Lantern Dr
S 134th St

Loftus Ln

Ash Ct

S Sunnyslope Rd

Hillside Dr

N Davis Rd

ME N OM ON
EE

N 107th St

CR

Alquran Ct

N 124th St
r

Park Dr
N 128th St
N 127th St

N 135th St
N 134th St
N Fiebrantz Dr
Parkside Dr

N 131st St
S Elm Grove Rd

S Sunny Slope Rd

t Ct
Silver M
is

S Fairlane Ave

S Meadowmere Pky
S Li
lac L
n
S Glen Par
k Rd

Forest Ave

N Farmdale Rd

LIT TLE
N Granville Rd

K
EE

RK
PA

A
Highland Dr Flint Dr

Parkwa
yD

River Dr

Marach Rd

Campbell Dr

CH

BUTLER

DIT

Stone Dr

N 144th St

S Brookland Rd

t
S 145th St

7th
S
S 14

S Manor Dr
Av
e

at
io
na
l
N

N Briarhill Rd

CREEK

N Granville Rd

ON E
E
OM
MEN

Dr
N Council Hills

124th St

TZK
DRE
N 124th St

Dr
iew
Pa
rk v

Claas Rd

Lilly Rd
Oak Ln

LY
LIL
Dolphin Dr

Highland Dr

S Wildwoo

S Ronke Ct
S James Dr
S Moorland Rd
W

S Delphine Dr

S Small Rd

Rd

Wasaukee Rd

AN
Lilly Rd

r

CREEK

Ash Dr
r
D

N 149th St
N 148th St
N 147th St
Lone Tree Rd
Woodland Ave

Vist
aV
iew
d Dr
Dr

Ter
way

Gre
en

S 159th St

S Town Road

S Casper Dr

Melville
D

Woodview Dr

M
in
eo
la

r
Badge
rD

DOUSM AN DIT CH

N Moorland Rd

Service Dr

S Executive Dr

S 164th St S Post Rd

S 170th St
S 171st St

S Calhoun Rd

San Juan Trl
Sauk Trl

Cullen Dr
t

Churchview Dr
od Dr
Melody Ln
Indianw
o

Spring Dr Alverno Dr

N 166th St
S Forest Ln

S 167th St

S 169th St

S 171st St

S West Ln
S 179 St

CH

Fond du Lac Ave

Amber Dr

N OR-XWAY

Henry Stark Rd

Held Dr

Norman Dr
Sylvan Ln
Franklin Dr
Northpoint
Dr
Honey Ln
Northwood Dr
Ox
for
dS
t
Oakwood Dr

Ln
Elm

Countryside Dr

Pheasant Ln

Pilgrim Rd

N 161st St
N 159th St
N 158th St

Bradee Rd
Sm
ith C

Hillsdale Dr

Norhardt Dr
Mierow Ln

Patrick Blvd
S Michael Dr

S Woefel Rd
SW
illia
ms

Wasaukee Rd

NE
L

Preserve Pky

Pilgrim Rd

Neptune Dr

Colonial Dr

Water St

Arthur Ave

N 167th St

N 169th St

N Calhoun Rd

r

teau
Dr

Woelfel Rd
Talon Trl

Pilgrim Pky

Penn Ct

N 162nd St
N 160th St

Greenview Ave

Lincrest Dr
Nas

ouse Dr
Coach H

Fiserv Dr

S Stigler Rd

SR

S Cari Ada
m Dr

S 132nd St

Squire Dr
Wagon Trl
Mary Ct

Shady Ln
Trl
Oak Ridg
e

Evelyn Ter

Bexley Dr
Tilton Ln
d
R

Eg
an

r
olli
ng
D

oun
tr
SC

S Acredale Rd

Marcy Rd

Shasta Dr

Imperial Dr

sau
D

N Brookfield Rd

Elizabeth Ct
N Janacek Rd
y Ln

S Johnson Rd

S Racine Ave

S Brennan Dr

S Andrae Dr

Western Ave

Dr

Allen Ave

Robert Ave

Wildwood Dr

Wilson
Dr

Town Hall Rd

Dr
son
Jac
k

Le Ch
a

Derrin Ln

Poplar Creek Dr

Catskill Rd
S Barker Rd

S Danny Rd
S Swartz Rd

N 132nd St N 132nd St

yne
D
Bisc
a

Division Rd

Joper
R

d

Bancroft Dr
Pre
mie
r Ln
To
we
rR
d

Marcy Rd
Clover Ln

N Barker Rd

Jaclyn Dr

Sunnycrest Dr

Copenhill Rd

S Shady Ln

S 200th St
S 199th St

9

S

S Iowa Ave

W Iona Ter

1
ay 1

Sh
or
e

S Arctic Ave

S 5th Pl

y

W Goldcrest Ave

Stat

ghw
e Hi

S 7th St

Dr

wa
st
Ea

W Parnell Ave

W Denis Ave

S 9th St

S 21st St

reek

W Denis Ave

W Mallory Ave

S 7th St

W Halsey Ave

S

ve
cA
nni
icki
inn
SK
Ave
eld
ayfi
SD t
S
llen
SE

St
W Armour Ave

t

St

E Plainfield Ave

r
rio
pe
Su

th
14

S 5th St

E Waterford Ave

W Martin Ln

S

W Norwich St

S Herman St

W Tripoli Ave

W Water ford Ave

y St

E Holt Ave
E Morgan Ave

W Saveland Ave
W Howard Ave

E Idaho St

E Ohio Ave

E Wilbur Ave

Ir

S
on

E Layton Ave

W Vogel Ave

W Wanda Ave

Access Rd

W Eden Pl

S

W Holmes Ave

E

E Euclid Ave

S 15th Pl

W Barnard Ave

ve
Ave ell A
ter
s
t
s
o
u
EP
ER

E Gauer Cir
E Oklahoma Ave

W Holt Ave

W Colony Dr

E Homer St

E Montana St
E Dakota St

W Ohio Ave

W Bolivar Ave

E Lincoln Ave
E Linus St

S Ba

r

St

Ct

D
ay

E

d
ar
W

Rd
Park

W Montana St

rk w
Pa

St
E Stewart
E Bay St

Dr

W Cleveland Ave

W Bottsford Ave

W Ramsey Ave

W Hayes Ave

r
arbo
SH
Dr

W Harrison Ave

es St

W Lapham St

W Historic Mitchell St

ve
eA

E Jon

4
I-79

W Arthur Ave

W Madison St
W Greenfield Ave

S 5th

S Amor Dr

on
St

rferry
S Ca

Pioneer Trl

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

p
Ra m

S Springdale Rd

St

Hill

I- 43

st
re
Fo

m
Ho

S 24th St

S Valley Ln

W Washington St

W Plainfield Ave

ney C
S Ho

Ter

S Edinbourgh Dr

Forest Dr

Kurt Dr

r

EE

Nigbor

Orchard Dr

Maple Rd
N Willow Ln

N Lannon Rd

Martha Ln

Springdale Rd

Knollwood Dr

R
VE
RI
Fawn Ln

Woodside Ln
Well
ingto
n Dr

Lannon Rd

One Mile Rd

Town Line Rd
Catherine Ct

Dr

Mary Buth Ln

r

County Highway G

Lan
cel
ot D

ON
OM
Stonewood Dr

EN
M

16
7
ay
gh
w
Hi

St
at
e
Rd
La
nn
on

Lannon Rd

r
ies
D
Dav

Dr

Villag
e

Lynwood Dr

Rd

E Wells St

W Kilbourn Ave

EA
lbi

St
rie
EE
t
rS
ate
SW

Dr

t
E State S

o ry
WT

E Park Pl
E Belleview Pl
E Webster Pl

N Astor St

St
Park Fwy E Knapp

Access Rd

Cherokee

N Gordon Pl

W Vliet St

ren St
N Van Bu

Ch
ea
ne
y

l
nP

N Marshall St

W Vine St

t
N Water S
N Plankinton Ave

Ava
lo
Ram n Dr
ona
Rd

r
bu

St

W Brown St

E Capitol Dr

E Linnwood Ave

E North Ave
E Garfield Ave
E Lloyd St
St
E Brown St
rce E Kane Pl
e
mm E Hamilton St
Co
N
E Brady St

rd

Elmwood Dr

E Jarvis St

E Kenwood Blvd

E Meinecke Ave

N 9th St

Misty Ln

E Olive St

E Hartford Ave

E Wright St

lya
Ha

Whitehall St

N Morris Blvd

vd
E Lake Bluff Bl

E Locust St

N

N 16th St

N 18th St

W

S 28th St

ook

Guthrie Dr

xe
Pky

32

elu

E Glendale Ave
E Kensington Blvd

er
Sh

Ln

y
wa
gh
Hi
e
at
St
Rd
es
ad N Newhall St

WD

W Hadley St

W Galena St

W Wells St

S 23rd St

W Grant St

Ln

Foxcroft Ln

E Henry Clay St

lis
Pa

view

E Circle Dr

N

We
st

E Birch Ave

N

oo
d

E Silver Spring Dr

SOUTH MEN OMON EE
W Florida St
MN-19 CAN AL
W Bruce St
BURN HAM
E National Ave
CAN AL

W Becher St

ry

Ct

N Fox Hollow Rd

Scott Ln
Hilltop Dr

River Ln

McCormick Dr

Merkel Dr

Shadow Wood Dr

Fox Ln
Ln

Sp
ri n
gh
ill

Ln
Oa
k

Whitehorse Dr

Town Line Rd

Elmwood Rd

Tamarack Rd
F
Longv riess Pl
iew R
d

Pleasant View Dr

Maple Rd

Goldendale Rd
N Town Line Rd
Amy Belle Rd

Amy Belle Ln

Colgate Rd
Sussex Rd

E Day Ave

E Lake View Ave

r

Ln

E Belle Ave

nD
ilso
NW

Fo
xw

Rd
gacre
N Lon
d
rd y R
mba

N Lo

r

E Chambers St

St

Ave

Ln

E Daisy Ln

W Burleigh St

ns
ki
op

No
rth

EW
ye

Es
tab E Hampton Ave
roo
kP
ky

e
W Gar field Av

W Orchard St

ru

Concord

E Hyde Way

N Park Rd

Wilhar Rd

d Rd
irchil

Rd

Tre
e

Cir

School Rd

N Ironwood Rd

Lon
e

N Club

W Ring St

H

r

E Good
rich Ln

W Locust St

W Clarke St

St

Westwood
D

n
E Fox L

E Keefe Ave

W

oe

Jennifer Ln

d

E Bradley Rd

N Fa

ss
Acce

let Rd
n Nico
N Jea
N Ironwood Ln

N 19th Pl

r
on

Butler Dr

Dr

E Willow R

E Acacia Rd

ton A
ve

W Columbia St

W Mineral St

D

Milky Way Rd

N Point

E Dean Rd

W Dean Rd

E Chicago St

W Rogers St

S 36th St

r
enb
Gre

ay

SB
onn

Country Aire Dr

Rocky Ln

Robinhood Dr

S Mayfield Rd
Oak Dr

Colgate Rd

Ln

N Pelham Pky

r
no
Ma

N 18th St
t
th S
N 19

State Highway 74

r

vd
Bl
ica
on
Dr ta M
ly
n
a
er
av N S
W
N Iroquois Rd

r

Ln

N 19th Pl

N 21st St

d

D
ke
La

N

ia D

ant

l
il P

ve
rA

M

ay 164

N

land Dr
N Court

o
equ
NS

s
hea
NP

e
Av
Rd gview
N Pierron
e
on
Av
NL
ra
rda
NA
N Neil Pl

Ne

te
ex

W

State Hig
hw

Dr

Wooded Ridge Trl

Dr

okdale

an Dr
Sherid
N Spruce Ln

resta

N Bro

N Greenview Dr

N la C

r

e Ci r

N Grasslyn Rd

Waukesha Ave

Ln

D
olia

e Tre

W

e D
e Av N

Gree
nbria
rR

N Shorecliff

stone Pl
N Haddon

agn
NM

N Pin

E Buttles Pl

W Abert Pl

W Wright St

W Cold Spring Rd

W Edgerton Ave

Seton Pl

amp

t
sS

W Pierce St

W

Dr

Churchw

Northway

S 41st St

S 46th St
r

id
ac
Pl

Dr
W Abbott Ave

WH

W Canal St

W Tripoli Ave

S 49th St

S

rial Cir

Dr

Dr
N Pine Shore
l Dr
N Atwah

rgyl
NA

S 44th St

S 46th St

th Pl

an D
othm
S Str

S 50

S 56th St

S 61st St

S 66th St

y
rle
Mo

Greenway

Parkview Rd

W Park

r
Shore D

y Pl

N 31st St

Pl

eve

d

E Fairmount Ave

W Keefe Ave

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

R
oint

E Chateau Pl

W Mc Kinley Blvd
W Juneau Ave
W Highland Ave
W Highland Blvd
W State St

W Burnham St

W Tesch Ave

W Armour Ave

el Ave
W Vog

W Berg
e n Dr

W Fiebrantz Ave W Fiebrantz Ave
Access Rd
W Melvina St

W Vliet St

W Scott St

W Van Beck Ave

yP
E Ba

E Ellsworth Ln

W Silver Spring Dr
W Birch A
ve

W Olive St

W Garfield Ave
W Lloyd St

Gr

e Ln

E Fairy Chasm Rd

iew D
W Riverv
e
e Av
Sall
W la

W Lawn Ave

W Meinecke Ave

K

Ave
lainfield
W Plainfield Ave W P
W Leroy Ave
W Leroy Ave

S Impe

Greenhill Ln

K

W Grange Ave

Dr

EE

S Sunset Dr

ve
sA
sett
chu

r

W

N Glen

idne
NS

St

W Clarke St

W Montana St

r

Av
e

W Hadley St

W

W
W Hayes Ave
Fil
lm
W Rita Dr
ore
W
Dr
Je
re
lyn
Pl
W Cleveland Ave

dD
lan
Mid

ar
ne

W Concordia Ave

h

EE

Rd

E Ravin

W St Paul Ave

ve
cA
ctri
e
l
E

W Norwich Ave

St

Westlake Dr

S 78th St

land D

tr y Ln
N Coun
N Valley Dr

ir

al
t re
on
M

W Hope Ave

W Mount Vernon Ave

St

W

nia Ave 32nd St
N
N Teuto

N

c
ar
on

Pky

Dr E Juniper Ct
E Juniper Ln

E Ravine Baye

W Courtland Ave
St
W
W Glendale Ave
At
kin
so
n A W Ruby Ave
ve
W Cornell St
W Congress St

W Michigan St

W Mitchell St

obi
le

Dr

M

WP
urd
ue

W Garfield Ave
bo
nA
ve W Brown St
W
W Vine St
Sa
rno
w
St W Walnut St
W Galena St

M

WM

W Cameron Ave

W Chambers St

tin
ar

W

W Glen River Rd
W Bender Rd

W Villard Ave

W Burleigh St

W

WO

N 38th Pl

M

t
N 50th S

Highland Ave

y
Pk

Ln
an C
N De

N 38th St
urg Rd

t
ns S
opki

N 48th St

N Hi Mount Blvd

W

R
SC

OD

S 54th St

Seitz
Dr
Ca Downing Dr
va
lin
lie
g
rD
Ln
r

d

Bobolink Ln

lighter

N Cedarb

NH

N 53rd St

m

n
ela

St James Ln

N Lamp

d
Fairfield R

Ct
N Deerwood Dr N 43rd St
side
adow
N Me

N 50th St

N 51st St

G
ra

or
Sh

r

Mulberry Dr

7

Service Rd

N 54th St

tory
NS

W

W Cherry St

#

W Grant St

W Allerton Ave

2nd
S8

W Mid

iew

Lis

lyn
od
Wo

W Fairfield Ct

W Bender Rd

W Auer Ave

W Hadley St

SEWRPC.

W Acacia Rd

W Lancaster Ave

S 61st St

Pl

W Leroy Ave

W Dosie Ave
W Carpenter Ave

nd
v

N

dD
elan

5
ay

N 54th Blvd

60th St

W Eden Pl

W Tesch Ave

W Whitaker Ave

Gr
a

N Fairway Ln

hw
Hi g

N 54th St

5
14

r

W Adler St

W

W Elm St
W Kiehnau Ave

W Marion St

W Dixon St

CR

a
ass

W Crawford Ave

N Colony D r

hor
WS

N River Rd

N River Trail Rd

te
Sta

N 55th Pl
ay

D
on

St

W Wilbur Ave

W Waterford Ave

Ln
od
wo
llen 98th St
S
SA

e Rd

hw
ig

D

W Waterford Sq

t
S 99th S

S 113th St

e

tz Rd
S Kur

Balboa Dr

St
11th 111th St
S1
S

Ln

W Ridg

W Park Hill Ave

l
rP
e
ch
Be

e St
eyenn

W Keefe Ave
W Townsend St

W

MN-18

W Washington St

S 75th

W Warnimont Ave

S 88th St

t
th S

S 111th St

S 117th St

m Ave

#

W Main St
W Dickinson St

SM

W Holt Ave

W Morgan Ave

Rd

W Hemlock

W Concordia Ave

1 Miles

W Miller Dr

W Larkspur Ln
W Heather Ln

W Woodbury Ln

W Meinecke Ave

#

Pl
enton
W Tr

r

W Center St

Dr

S 99
St
2nd

Dr

t St
rk
wla

ha
W Up

H

S 78th St

Y
NE

S 10

e
shir

St

s
121

g
in

#

W Fairview Ave

t
ey S

er
re y

n
tto
ra
St

d

iver

7th
S 11

Blvd

S 122nd St eado
SM

W

r
Sp

r

Martin Dr

#

W Layton Ave

G

W

Pl

W Wisconsin Ave

W Madison St

W

R

D
elt
ev
s
oo

W Washington St

W Chapman Ave

Dr

ilip
Ph

H

W

l
tP
oy

0.5

Trillium Rd
r Ln
Source:
Aste

W Dean Rd

W Stack Dr
W Dakota St
W Dakota St
W Kinnickinnic River Pky
W Manitoba St W Manitoba St
Ave
nett
e
Ben
Av
W
W Bennett
W Oklahoma Ave
W Lakefield Dr
W
H
e
W
Av
one
W Euclid
y Cr
Ru
eek
sk
Dr
in
St
W Ohio Ave

MN-16

W Allerton Ave

n
ee

t
ing
ash
aW

earn
WK

#

S

R
er

W Eden Pl

rth
Ma

t

HO

W Cleveland Ave
W Montana Ave

e
at
St

Cedar St

S 69th St

S 89th St

S 101st St
St
2nd
S 10
St
04th
S1
St
S 106th

e
W Harrison Av

n
ar L
Ce d

W Kenboern Dr

W Congress St

W Congress St

W Wright St

#

Wellauer Dr

rk wa
y Dr

E Ravine Dr

W Zedler Ln

W Club View Dr

W Fairmount Ave

E North Point Rd

State Highway 32

W Kiley St

W Ch

Isolated Natural
Resource Area

0

W el Rancho Dr

W

Secondary Environmental
Corridor

Mequon Rd

W Fiesta Ln

dar Ln

W Rochelle Ave

W Custer Ave

W Washington Blvd

St Jam Vista Ave
es St

W Wells St

yA
ve

Primary Environmental
Corridor

W Bradley Rd

ay
W Monrovia W
W Florist Ave

W Chambers St

W Garfield Ave

N 68th St

S 85th St

S 87th St

S 106th St

S 95th St

S 103rd St
S 104th St

St

W Arthur Ave

W Ce

W Hemlock St
W Tupelo St

Ki
le

Greater than or equal to 75 Feet
Less than 75 Feet
Enclosed Channel

W Ranch Rd

W Calumet Rd
W Portage St

W Capitol Pky

W Chestnut St
Rive
r Pk
y
Maple Ter

N 76th St

S 105th

Rd

W Arthur Pl

W Pa

W North Ave

W Lloyd St

W Hicks St

W Harding Pl

Dr

Ave
Church St Dewey

N 93rd St
h St
N 95t

N 98th St

vice
Ser

r Ridge
S Rive

SR

W

N 72nd St

d

Access Rd

N 104th St

N 106th St

Pl

#

ge
ita
m
Ar

W Marion St

W Stevenson St

W Dixon S
O Connor St

W Mitchell St
W Maple St

e
Av

W Moltke Ave

#

Avon Ct

W McMyron St
W Walker St

W

Yale Pl
Milwauke
e Ave

Portland Ave

W

ns

W Ruby Ave

W Center St

ve
dA
o
o

W

Co

e
nc
ta

W

N Wauwatosa Ave

ing Blv

t
0th S

Rd

W Chester St
W Adler St

Rd

N 67th St
r
e
Te
Av
on
rd
Le
fo
ed
M

N Hard

N 10

#

Woodside
Ln

W Fairy Chasm Rd

W Douglas Ave

e
Av

W Melvina St
e
a Av
ienn
V
W

Livingston Ave

MN-17A

W Glen Oaks Ln

Range Line Ter

W Woolworth Ave

W Keefe Ave Pky

Stickney Ave
Rogers Ave
W Woodland Ave
Hillcrest Dr

W Rogers St

t
loi
Be

W

N 82nd St

N 84th St

N 87th St

ky
rP
ive

W Lorraine Pl

W Clarke St

W Schlinger Ave

Dr

W

W Keefe Ave

#

W Sheridan Ave
W Birch Ave

e

a
os
nt

N 75th St

W Nash St

ll St
Conne

ve
lA

W

N 74th St
1
y4
wa
gh
Hi
t
e
N 78th S
Av tes
ett Sta
ck ed
Be nit
e
U
Av
W
ton
us
Ho

W Vienna Ave

Jackson Par k Blvd

oo
dP
ky

l
sP
aye

G

ra

N
Ci
r

W Concordia Ave

W Auer Ave

at
e

CREEK

Av
e

W Hope Ave

te

N Pearlette Ln

N 70th St

N Servite Dr
e
Av
e
Av

R
ee
on

N 92nd St

m
no
Me

N 97th St

N

N 108th

th St

St

S 121st St S

r

Nicolet Dr

W Godsell Rd

N 84th St
St

Co
lga

W Hawthorne Ave

WP
allo
tine

W Parnell Ave

N 85th

l
den P

rw
Ha

WH

ollm
SW

S 119

nd
22
S1

Dr

ll D
no
yk
ar

S Frances Av
S la Salle Dr
S Greentree Dr
Pky

d
ar
en

rtland

M

let Dr
S Nico

S Cou

S

M

Rd

d

W Villard Ave

Kenyon Ave

W Arthur Ave

na
tio

ed
fo
r

r

W Thrush Ln
W Edward Dr

W Spring Ln

W Douglas Ave

W Thurston Ave

W Thurston Cir
Access Rd

W Sheridan Av

M

nd
D

10 - 19 Poor
20 - 29 Fair
30 - 39 Good
40 - 49 Very Good
50 - 59 Excellent

Riparian Corridor
Buffer Widths

Dorothy Pl

W River Oaks Ln

W Parkland Ave

W Green Tree Rd

W Brentwood Ave

ve
e
tA
Av
er
b
tto
r
e
e
lm
H
W Stark St
Pa
W
W
W Hampton Ave

ac
m
to
Po

Av
e

Ridge Blvd

W Hayes Ave

Na

W

er F
ore
st D
r

W Woodale Ave

W

W Mill Rd

W Florist Ave

W

bo
n

W Manitoba St

W Woodside Dr

Be
rl i
n

St

t

N 113th St

ky
rP
Rd
ve
a
Ri
sh
ke
au
W

S

Dr

S

Ne
w

Lis

I-94

A St

t

W Clovernook St

State Highway 190

Un
de
rw

W Lincoln Ave

W

W Edgerton Ave

S

N 98th St

S
ay

d

ot
Ro

W

C
le

W Acacia St

NI
ndu
Li strial
m
Rd
a
St

Douglas Ave

W Lawrence Ave

N

W Dean Rd

W Boehlke Ave

W Bender Ave

e
Av

W Ar

N 95th

w
len

R

S

S Pohl Dr

y
lle
Va

5

Pl

#

ky
er P

#

s

S Alfred St

n
Su

Pl

Sth
1

Te
r

W Mitchell St

Ha

e

N 86th St
N 86th Pl

Ct

NG

N 116th St

r

W

er
at

W

N 94th St

N 103rd St

N 108th

00
ay 1

N 116th St

ti
H
ur
C
C
S
K
AN
EE
BR
TH
CR
SO U
OD
ERW O
UN D

D

W Cold Spring Rd
Sunburs
t Ln W Bobwood Rd

e
Av

e
Av

ighw

Kn
oll

#

W Becher St

nk
rba
Bu

c
La

on
et
pl
Ap

te H
Sta

d

W Scarborough Dr
W Linfield Dr

sn
o

Ave

St

W Hustis

W Denver Ave

N

du

W

St

eR
a Cir

Fr
e

W Joleno Ln

W Good Hope Rd

W Custer Ave

Pr
iv

W Rogers St

N Rockway Ct N 86th St

nd
Fo

St

N 115th

N 118th St

N 122nd St

K

rov

Kenmar Rd

S Victori

Ave

W

N 114th

e
Av

N 120th St

EE

G
Elm

r
y
bl

sS
t

ES

g
ag
Fl

W Innov
ation Dr

W Morgan Ave

W Eden Trl

N 87th St

St

Pl

on
et
pl
Ap

r

Blvd

CR
s
op
sh
Bi

ll D

W

em
W

Ave

e
Av
ch
Bir

W

W Lapham St

W Hayes Ave

Rd

W Ohio Dr

W Wilbur Dr

r

oon

clid
W Eu

W Crawford Dr

D

n
An

rk
Pa

W

N River Trail Dr
N Arbor D

e
Blue Ridg

Ln

n
Park L

Hi

Lag

W Cleveland Ave

Dr
re Dr
ointe
ieldp
F
W

Rd N

N 111th St

W

N 124th St

N 129th St

ock

r
er
nk
Bu

W

yce

le
vil
an

5
14

N 131st St

lyh
Hol

oD

D

c
Kis

OO

Tru Ln

RW

t
un
Mo

W Lilac Ln

W Montana Ave

Rd

PARK

Po
rt
Av
e

W Schroeder Dr

W Radcliffe Dr

ange

St
Ave
rch
WA

W

W Calumet Rd

W Lynx Ave

#

W Walker St

Dr
Park

W Honey Ln
W Park Ave

N Jo

Gr

ad

N Lilly Rd

DE

W Grange Ave

N

Ro

Manor Hills Blvd

UN

W

bor
nA
ve

W Meadow Ln
W Prospect Dr
W Forest Dr

alla

Dr

N O Connell Ln

e
at
St

Ct

Dr

d

3
I-4

r

l
al

W Bluemound

ear

N

t

WR

Ln
W Ravine
Dr
un
R
r
ee
D
W

W Wahner Ave

W Darnel Ave

Service Rd

#

ul Av
e

By
ro
n

#

W Potter Rd
W Wells St

W Madison St

W Ferguson Rd
Paddock Pky

rw
ea
Cl

R
ke

W Beres Rd

D
ge
rt id
es
W
d
S
ll R
a
Sm
W

Sm

d
oo

y
Pk

Dr

Crimson Ln
W Howard Ave

Rd

N
RA

SA

W Watertown Plank Rd

James St

W Graham St

W Dakota St
W Maylo

WD

N

W

Service Rd

N Ivy

W Clinton Ave

St
W Win
field A
v

W Ruby Ave

TO

ish
WF

Tulane St

W Honey Ln

W Crestview

r Ln

U

Te
r

arine
Dr

W Marcia Rd

W Rohr Ave

#

Tremont St

W Beechwood Trl

unt
e

W

e rw
nd

# N OY

W

W Dixon St

W Forest Dr

W Rogers Dr

W Beloit Rd

r

W Prospect Pl

W Kostner Ln

W Maple Ridge Rd

SH

ltop D
W Hil

James St

Dr Dover Hill Ln

Dr

#

Knoll Rd

#

MN-14A

S

ofs
Eg

S Martin Rd

Ct

r

Dr

Oakwood

a Dr

MN-14

Myrtle Ave

#

Ave

West Grove Ter

#

e
Av

ll
Mi

Highland D

look

Rd
Virginia Ave

W Hillcrest Dr

Ove
r

ee

Golf Pky

S 149th St

st

W Mount Vernon Ave

by
im
Qu

W

H

re
illc

rt Dr
Froedte

S Parkside Dr

Dr

W Salentine Dr

W Lawnsdale Rd

Rd
n Plank
Watertow

S

k Trl
W Barton Rd

ss
y Ro

S Longview Dr

ree
Mill C

iew
Ko
llv
t
hl
Hi
le C
er
a
d
s
Ct
n
ale Rd
Lawnsd
w
a
L

Dr

W Clarke St

ber
t

#

elen
aC

W Hadley St

W Center St

Gil

Le
on

W Ka

W

#

Gremoor Dr
Walnut Rd

Elmhurst Pky

W Harcove Dr
W
W Chipmunk Ln
W Mayflower Dr W Fenway Dr

ar
WM

Dr

k
ar

#

de
R

Juneau Blvd
Madera
Ci
Cir
rc
le

S 152nd St

M

Dr

W Observatory Rd

ivier

#

G

W

WD

W Harvest Ln

MN-17

Lee Ct Laurel
Ln
Wraybur n Rd
Dunwoody Dr

Brook Ave
Nicolet Ave

W San Mateo Dr

lm
SE

C

t

WR

Hil

k
Oa

W

W Sheridan Ave

W Townsend St

l Ln

Victoria Cir

Dr
view
Wood

ta St

S 166th St

Ln

e
in
ac

W Coffee Rd

d

S

Dr
R

S

S Willow R

eh
W

Tr
m
El
y Ln
E Rockwa

W

Rd
W Ryerson

Victor Rd

Hi
lls
i

Rd
Robin

W Glendale Dr

W Dako

Club Dr

W Ridge Rd

W Rogers Dr

Brittany Dr

Ct

d
Westover Rd
Woodlawn Cir

Hackberry Ln

S 162nd St

W Lincoln Ave

d
rR

uer Dr
Kevena

W Rogers Dr
W We
st Ln

S Carriage Ln

Roosevelt Ave

t

Kirby St

##

dg
e

W Daphne S
t
W Jon
en St

W Keefe Ave

Forestview Ln

Ri

W Vera Ave

W Feerick St

Waynescott Rd

Carpenter Rd

C
urst

Burnet St

h
Pine

Tremont St

Sunnyview Ln

ills Dr

Judith Ln

Hope St

WH

W Bobolink Ave

W Peck Pl

ts Dr

Lindsay Dr

Hidden H

arie Ct
Jean M

Dr

Ln

Brook Ln

Fronta
ge Rd

Golf Pky

Heigh

W Lilly

W Dogwood St

W Juniper St

#

Ruby Ave

#

W Florist Ave

W Colfax Pl

Ave

W Portage St

#

MN-12#

WM

d
k R W Cloverleaf Ln

W Tower Ave

W Greenwood Ter

W Kaul Ave

W Eggert Pl

W Stark St

#
#

n St

Service Rd

#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*
#
*

W Sunnydale Ln

Donges Bay Rd
Le Grande Blvd

W Hiawatha Dr

Plant Community
Floristic Quality Index (FQI)

W Liebau Rd

W Haven Ave

W Elmdale Rd
W Willow Rd

W Donges Ln

o
nbro

N

W Mulberry Dr

W Kathleen Ln

le
WG

G

r

Freistadt Rd

W Westfield Rd

W Lilly Ln

W Fountain Ave

W Metro Bd

#

se
Es

r
xD

Dr

fD
ol

Isl
a

Scenic Ave

W Pine Ln

W County Line Rd

W Darnell Ave

W Calumet Rd

Mill Rd

#

W Villa Ave

W Lake Park Dr

W Wirth St

ily
an
nD
r
Kat Dr
aD
r

#

Ruby Ln

Daylily Dr

Hampton Ave

r

Kin
g

Br
oj

Lillian Rd

Ct

Ma
r

Ct

Deerpark

D
rry

MN-13

Ave
W Wisconsin

t
urt S

r

Beeheim Rd

Luella
Dr

n

Ter
Leon

W Norwood Dr

rs
ffe
Je

Tansdale Rd

Rd

Shagbark Ln w
Vie
dow
Mea

W Pinecrest Ln
W Southview Ln

S

Patricia Ln

Quinn Rd

Evergree
n

Patti Ln

S Heide

S Hanke Dr

D
nd
dla
o
o
W

Sunridge Dr

Patricia Ln

Ranch Rd

W Ally

rne Ct
W Luce

#

W Heather

e
Terra Av

#

Fairmount Ave

#

W Bradley Rd

W Carmen Ave
Thurston Ave
Carmen Ave
W Silver Spring Rd
Silver Spring Dr

Lancaster Ave

W Burleigh Blvd
r
ia D
Mar
a
t
n
Sa
Pomona Rd

MN-13A

r
ood D

Ln

ve
eA
r

st
W
ay

l Ln
d Hil

Woodsid
e

y
Wa
orn e Ln
h
t
Bay ourn
b
Ash
Edmonton Ln

S Nor w

Dr

rd
Wexfo

Rempe Dr
cin
Ra

Pe
nh
ur

Crestview Dr

e Ln

Foxkirk Dr

Ave

E Broadway St
Hinsdale Rd

idg
Partr

Follett Dr

Stonehedge Dr
Davidson Rd

W Downie Rd

W Co

Dr
igan
Harr n Ct
le
Cul

Emerald Dr

urn
Aub

idge

Sultan St

164

Harris Dr

County Highway I

Briar Ridge Dr

r
Dr a Te
ll
Vi

Dr

ay
State Highw

Perkins Ave

N Greenfield Ave

Pearl St

Ellis St

n
Lege

Wisconsin Ave

Goetz Dr

tD
Sunse

Meadow View

r

#

nbe
Tur

Dr

Mayer Ln

Brentwood Dr

#

MN-11

W Heather Ave

#

Nicolet Ct

Stanford C
t

State Highway 100

NS
th
14
5

State Highway 190
Newell Dr
Hyland Dr

Brookhill Dr

#

Av
e

Woodland Pl

Vernon Dr

L
Siesta

Civic Dr

W Corporate Dr

Hi R

dale
D

R
d
8
1
y
wa Swenson
Dr
igh

it
Summ

Nike

r
Manhattan D

Gree
n

Harvest Ln
Ln
nie
Bon
k Dr
arac
Tam

Timberline Dr

r

ok
Bro
Hunters Run

Kossow Rd

ate
St
d
ite
Un

r

Du
blin

#

Gebhardt Rd

Black Forest Dr

Ac
c
W Bluemound Rd ess

sH

on D
ingt
Ben

Brian Dr

l Dr

Ln
hon
Bre

Cedar Dr

n Rd

Ct

Warwick Dr

Larkspur Dr

kD
Par

l Rd

Anoka Ave

Blackhawk Trl

y Ln

Ho
P
lly heas
an
Ln
t

Pky
Alta Louise

Dora

State Highway 59

Jills Dr

il
erh
Ov

Dr
tha
Mar

Surrey Ln

Tanala Dr

Independence Dr

Highland Pass

Dover Dr

Kodiak Trl

r

W North Ave

Killarney Way

Marcus Dr

Wolf Rd

Cardinal Dr

nd Ave
Clevela

Arcadian Ave

ty
er
Lib

r

Ruben Dr

Coral Dr

ak Ln
Lone O
County Highway K

Eldorado Dr

Brooklawn Dr

Bolter Ln

#

MN-8

La
c

17
5

n
Jerry L

Invery Dr

Honeysuckle Ln

t Ln

Burleigh Pl

Helene Dr

Enterprise Ave

Sierra D

Indian Trl

Red Fox Dr

nD
yn
yL

Maraljo Dr

Alta Vista Dr

k Ln

Belgren Rd

t
in S
Ma

Pl
gham
Buckin

Woodch
uc

I-94

r
ust D
Stard

re s

Dane Ct

Countr

El Rio Dr

du

#

ay

Vera Ln

Fair Oak Pky

eC

Hoffman Ave
w Dr

Midland Pl

Ann Rita Dr
Astolat Dr
Coventry Dr

r
Ma

Saratoga Rd

Dr

Rivervie

Brookdale Dr

n Dr
Tennyso

Jericho Dr

d

Mountain Dr

Bar
tlett

ld Ln
Wynfie

St

Rd
Ln

ry
er

ul
Pa

Ave
Almesbury

n
n
tL
ood L
on
km
a
O
d Ln
o
o
w
Glen

gw
Burnin

Bluem
ound
R

River Rd

rb
Ba

Kathryn Ct

Johns
o

Xing
wood
Creek

Wilderness Way

Ln

d

Dr

Estate Cir
Burleigh Rd

Green Rd

Joseph Rd

Cir

Rd

n

ra
Ventu

ay
Gatew

Ln

r

Sh
ad
yL

D
Intertech

y

Pa
ris
h

Ln

Arroyo Rd

ky
Richland P

d
ina R
Gum

Beaufort Dr

d
Rd

Abb
ey

Scott
Ln

#

Redvere Dr
Ridgeview Dr
Primrose Ln

Lisa Ln

Dr

sa
Me

Whitetail Run

Azure Ln

Dr

ille R

Cherokee

lainv
Dup

Danbur y Dr

Ln

Wessex Dr

Rd

t
rs e
me
o
S

ood Dr

County Highway VV

Dr
tta
Joe
Ashford Ln

l
Kendel P

Dr
Wood
Ridge

Ma
pl

Dr

Verde Ln

r

er R
d

e Dr

Bette Dr

D
rta
be
Ro

sha
Wauke

Riv

Glacier Pky

E

n
ta
Ti

Ct

Hi Tech Dr

Aster Dr

Vir ginia Ln

M
em
or

Ridgew

gh
w

Brookside D
r
Wigwam Dr
e
v
A
l
au
Boboli K
nk Av
e

Kohler Ln

Ln

ce
Spru

Hi

#

Rd

Fo
nd

W Donges Bay Rd

W County Line Rd

W Donna Dr

#

Prudence Dr

Claremore Cir

r
nD

r
nD
ga
Lo

e Dr

Aspen Dr

ge
Rid

Dr
Lon

Av
e

Eileen Ave
Kathrn Ave

thorn

Le
on

St
at
e

MN-7

Carol Dr

Meadowood

e

Terra
c

Haw

y
alle
gV

Roundy Dr

Ra
cin

r Dr
Antle
Fawn Ave

Mill Rd

clyn
Ma

Ct

Roundy Cir Marjean

E

Stonewood Dr
Edelweiss Ln

Skyline Dr

Weyer Rd

nR

#

St

Titan Dr

Cedar Ridge

Fairview Dr

s Pky

Lindsay Rd

Wa
ter
tow

r
Colony Rd

Sunny D
ale

Bonnie Ln

Be
av
er

e

74

Rainbow Dr

Sherwood
D

Beac
on

Northwood Dr

WF
ores
t Vie
w Av

Robinhood Dr

Bonnie Ln

State Highway 100

Woodland Dr

Dr

W Good Hope Rd

Willow Ln
Saint
Jame

r

Narrow Ln

Davies Ct

ilton

y
nc
Na

at
St

ood
D

Hemlock Ln
State St

eH

Patrita Dr

Albert Pl

Ham

WE
dgew

ay

County Line Rd

Warren St

p Dr
Hillto

Chestnut Hill Rd

Valley View Dr

l

Forest Hill Ln
Wooded Hills Dr

#

r

Plainview Dr

Way

r

##

MN-9

N

Brad
ley

County Line Rd

dW
ay

Tamarack Tr

Custer Ln

w
igh

eD

t
Mill S

Susan Pl

Sheridan Dr

r

Good Hope Rd

Dr

#

MN-6

Ave
Grand

r

Destiny Dr

Dubnicka D

#

14
5

Dr

ln
Linco

Hillside Ln Hillside Ln
Un
ite
Forest Dr
dS
tat
St R
es
egis
Ln
l
Laure
Hi g
Dr
hw
ay
Roosevelt Dr
45
St Thom
Mar
a
s Dr
yhil
Cle
l Dr
vela
nd
Dr
Ave
ood
Elmw
Duke St
Blvd
Park
r
D
Christman Rd
Kings Hwy
ield
a rf
Dr
rd
e
G
h
p
e
h
S
y
luff Rd
B
Elder Ln
er Pk
Joss Pl
Riverside
e Riv
e
n
o
m
Meno
Tyler Dr
Ann Ave
Rd
e
Ridg
Seneca Dr

Tours Dr

St

Ri
ch
fie
l

ay

Mars C
t

Northway
School Rd
Concord Rd

Na
va
jo

ig
hw

Bel Air Ln

Ra
intr
e

Butternut Rd

r

r

D
Jay

Shady Ln

Menomonee Ave

ott
Sc

Santa Fe Dr

H

Donges Bay Rd

kD

17
5

tD
res
erc

#

#

Revere Ln

Riv

Scenic
D

Lyle Ln

ss
w
Pa oha
M
ne
sto

ay

e
Av

ld
Fie

gh
w

Ln

Hi

ir

Schlei Rd

N Lisbon Rd

Stoneridge Dr

C
nd
be
ers

hway Y

#

Old Farm Rd

ur
Lar ksp

#

#

Wildrose Ln

W

St
at
e

St
at
e

MN-5 Hedge Way
Whitetail Run

Riv

WI

O
LL

CREEK

Catskil
l Ln

nd
ge
e
L

er Dr
Junip

County Hig

ters
Hun

Hills

Trl

Hickory Dr

MN-4

Lilac Ln

Mequon Rd

r
View D

W Park

Trl

nn Dr

e
Av

Willow Creek Rd

Francese Dr

Ln
bury r
Ash
D
ne
or
h
wt
Ha

r
Poplar D

State Highway 167

n
Mequo

ma
Klien

41

on
et
pl
Ap

ass

Highland Dr

#

#

Pheasant Ln

W Holly Rd

N Whilton Rd

ay

W

P
ate

r
ore D

eg
Ston

S Sh

#

Mequon Rd

Sylvan Cir

W Sunnyvale Rd

N Brighton Pl

w
gh

Carnegie Dr

Hilbe
rt Ln

Elm Ln

#

ok

Riv

N

Grand Ave
E Freistadt Rd
W Riverland Dr
Washington Ct
Dr
w
Rivervie
e Ave
W Grac
Elm St
Grace Ave
Grace Ave

iew

Hi

Clinton Dr

Vicksburg Ave

Elm Ln

r

Rosedale Dr
Heidel Rd

v
ark
NP

Edison Dr

Main St

#

W Freistadt Rd

Field D

Cresent Ln

Ct

iew
gev
Rid

in St

Fulton Dr
Morse Dr

Williams Dr

Rolling

W Cairdel Ln

N Ma

es
at
St

ill L
n

#

Bunsen Dr Bunsen Dr

Country Aire Dr

#

#

d
ite
Un

Hilltop Cir
Mequon Rd

er
H

Freistadt Rd

Park Ave

75
ay 1

Bark Lake Ln

Me
ek

MN-10

W Ma
rseille
s Dr
Sh
W Madero Dr
er
br
o

N Lantern Ln

ighw

L
HA
T
K
N
DE CREE
L
GO

Lake Dr

Willow Gate Pass

Av
e

Highland Rd

Oakwood Dr

Lovers Ln

W Chapel Hill Rd

N Ridge Rd

Lovers Ln

MN-3

#

Stonefield Rd

du
La
c

R

Fo
nd

MN-2

Dellwood Dr

ee Dr

Highland Rd

Holy Hill Rd

W Bonniwell Rd

Hawthorne Farm Ln

Map 9

RIPARIAN CORRIDOR AND PLANT COMMUNITY CONDITIONS
WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED: 2009

W Bonniwell Rd

Hawthorne Rd

Rockfield Rd

VE

eH
Stat
Hubertus Rd

State Highway 74

#

O

RI

Dand

#

Dr
Glacier

Bark Lake Rd

State Highway 167

#

EE

Rd
Skyline Dr

Plain View Rd

MEN

Rockfield Rd

N Granville Rd

MN-1

lf
Wo

Evergreen Ct

Bonniwell Rd

ON

W Rockfield Rd

Polk St

#

N ORTH

N CH

M

Industrial Rd

Woodside Ln

Bonniwell Rd

Pleasant Hill Rd

BRA

Cedar Ln

Lake Shore Dr

Cedar Ln

n
Shady L

County Highway W

Shadow Ln

Springside Ln

Pioneer Rd

n
itatio
EC

Way
E Norse Ave

Ln
N Northwood Ln

r

Lake Shore Dr

Willow Glen Ct

I-43

Ci r
NP
ine
hu
rs t

N Lake Dr
N Tennyson Dr
N Bayside Dr
at
er

Ln

N Poplar Dr

By
w

Dr

NB
ea
ch

N Boyd Way

N Santa Monica Blvd

N
Ba
rne Bel
t t L mo
n
nt
Ln

N

N Larkin St

N Ardmore Ave

N Prospect Ave

N Hackett Ave

N Maryland Ave

N Downer Ave

N Murray Ave

N Oakland Ave

N Woodburn St

N Farwell Ave

La
ke
D

r

N Cramer St

N

Av
e

mo
ria N Pr
lD
os
pe
r
ct

Me
oln
Lin
c
N

r
bor D
N Har

S 2nd St

E Norwich Ave

S 5th St

S 2nd St

S Ahmedi Ave

S W E Bolivar Ave
hit
na
ll A
ve

S Pennsylvania Ave

S Brust Ave

S Logan Ave

S Pine Ave

E Howard Ave

S Lenox St S Lenox
St
S Her m
an S t

S Taylor Ave

S Griffin Ave

S Austin St

S Brust Ave

State Highway 38

S 1st Pl
S 1st Pl

eA
ve

S 3rd St

5th 794

S 10th St

S 14th St
S 13th St

S 18th St
S 16th St
I-94

S 22nd St

S Ellen St

S Howell Ave

S 3rd St

S 5th St

S 15th St

S Clement Ave

S 7th St

S 5th Pl

S 17th St

S 21st St

S Burrell St

S 5th St

S 7th St
S 8th St

S 10th St

S 9th St

S 11th St

S 8th St

S 9th Pl

S 12th St

S 14th St
S 15th St

S 16th St

S 18th St

S 19th St

S 19th St

S 20th St

S 21st St

S 22nd Pl
S 23rd St

S 1st St

Access Rd
S 3rd St

S 8th St

ke
Av S 11th St
e
S 10th St

S 14th St

ind
la
W

S 15th St W

S 12th St

S 19th St S 19th St

S 4th St

S 6th St

S 29th St

N Yates Rd

N 2nd St

N James Lovell St

N 10th St
N 9th St

S 12th St

S 15th St

S 15th Pl

S

S 22nd St

S 24th St

S 25th St

S 27th St

S 31st St
ST
uck
aw
ay
Dr
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 25th St

S Mar
ilyn S
t

N Regent Rd

N Seneca Ave N Seneca Rd

N Mohawk Rd

N 10th St

N 12th St

N 12th Ln

S 9th St

S 21st St
S 26th St

S 24th St

S

S Layton Blvd
S 29th St

S Point Ter

6

Ln
Somers
et

N Cambridge Ave

N 12th St

N 14th St
N 14th St

N 16th St

N 13th St
N 12th St

N 15th St

N 14th St

N 17th St

N 18th St

N 21st St

N 23rd St

Co
Mu
m
s
sk
eg tock S 19th St
oA
Av
e
S 17th St ve

S 28th St

S 30th St

S 32nd St

S 34th
St
S 33rd St
ay
3

S 35th St

N Bartlett Ave

N 13th St

N 15th St

N 15th Ln

N 23rd St
N 21st Ln
State Highway 57

N 24th Pl N 24th Pl

N 25th St

N 28th Pl

S 31st St

S 33rd St

S 34th St

S 37th St
gh
w
Hi

S 33rd St

S 42nd St

N Lake Shore Dr

N Navajo Rd

N Pheasant Ln

I-43
N Chadwick Rd

Tree R
d
N Elm

N 11th St
Ln
9th
N
N 9th S
N 9th St
t
N 8th St
Access Rd
N 7th St
N 6th St
St
6th
N
N 6th St
N Port Washington Rd
N 5th St
N 5th St
N 5th St
N Mohawk Ave
N 4th St
N 4th St
N Navajo Ave
N 3rd St
N Dr Martin Luther King Dr
N Lydell Ave
N
N 2nd St
N 2nd St
N Bay Ridge Ave
R
N
1st
St
iv
St
Lydell
N
N
1st
St
N 1st St
N Kent Ave
er
N Achilles St
ce
N Shoreland Ave
N Palmer St
N Hubbard St
nt
er
N Richards St
N Berkeley Blvd
D
N Buffum St
r
N Diversey Blvd
N Holton St
N Booth St
N Jackson St
N Idlewild Ave
N Pierce St
N Fratney St
N Cass St
N Bremen St
N Weil St
N Marlborough Dr
N Humboldt Blvd

N Milwaukee River Pky
N Sunny Point Rd

N Glen Park Rd
N 17th St

N 16th St

N 19th St

N 18th St

N 21st St

N 23rd St

N 24th Pl

N 26th St

N 26th St

N 28th St

N 31st St
N 30th St
N 31st St

S 32nd St

S 34th St

S 36th St

S 38th St
S 38th St

Sta
te

S 39th S
t
S 37th St

S 40th St

S 43rd St

S 44th St

N Pheasant Ln

N Skyline Ln

N River Rd

Dr

N 21st St
N 20th St

N 22nd St
N 22nd St

N 24th St

N 23rd St

N 24th Pl

N 25th St
N 26th St
N 27th St

N 29th St

N 33rd St

N 34th St

N 36th St

N Lite Ln N 39th St N 38th St
N 38th St
N 37th Pl
N 37th St
N 35th St
N 34th St
S 40th St
S 38th St
S 38th St
S 37th St

S 40th St

S 42nd St

S 41st St
S 41st St
S 40th St

S 46th St

S 48th St
46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St

E

Grasslyn Rd

ide

N 24th St
N 24th St

N 25th St

N 29th St

N 28th St

N 37th St

N 38th St

N Baker Rd

N Flint Rd

N Bethmauer Ln

N 27th St

N 32nd St

N 33rd St
N 35th St

N 39th St

N 39th St
N 40th St

N 41st St
Miller Park Way

S 44th St

S 43rd St

S 47th St

S 47th St

S 47th St

S 45th St

S 50th St S 50th St

N Crestwood Dr

N Braeburn Ln
N Bethmaur Ln

N Seville Ave

N 35th St

N 37th St

N 34th St N 34th St

N 36th St

N 38th St
N 39th St

N 40th St
N 41st St

N 42nd Pl
N 42nd St

N 44th St

S 47th St

S 49th St

S 51st St
S 51st St

S 52nd St

Beechwood Dr

Stratford Pl

N Dean Ct

N Range Line Rd

n

N 41st St

N 40th St
N 40th St

N 42nd St

N 41st St

N 42nd Pl
N Sherman Blvd

N 44th St

N Sherman Blvd
N Grant Blvd

N 46th St

N 45th St

N 47th St

d
Access
R

N 50th Pl N 50th Pl
N
Alo
is
St
S 52nd St

y
Eas
twa

S 51st St

Mulberry Dr

Dr

field

N Pebble Ln

N San Marino Dr

N Spruce Rd

N Valley Hill Rd
Upper River Ct

Lakewoo
dD

Lake Shore Dr

Oriole Ln

n

N Oriole Ln

lac L

Charter M
al

N Range Line Rd

Valley Hill Dr

N Upper River Rd

er Ct
N Kilde

NW
ay
s

Service Rd

N 44th St

N 46th St

N 46th St N 46th S
t
N 44th St

N 48th St

N 48th St

N 50th St

N 51st St
S 53rd St

S 53rd St

S 55th St

S 60th St

S 53rd St
S 52nd St

S 57th St

rd S
t
S 63

S 62nd St

S 64th St

N 43rd St

N 42nd St
N 43rd St
N 42nd St
N 44th St

N 47th St

N 49th St
N 48th St

N 50th St

N 48th St
N 49th St

N 52nd St
N 53rd St

S 54th St

S 56th St
S 57th St

S 58th St

d
WP
ark R

St
St

Man
s

S 6th St

N 51st Blvd N Link Pl
N 52nd St

N 51st Blvd

N 53rd St

N 55th St

N 54th St

N 55th St
ley Rd

N Haw

Rd

S 58th St
S 59th St

S 62nd St

S 65th St

S 64th

S 65th

S 65th St
Broad St

NP
elic
an
L

N 49th St

N 47th St
N 46th St
N 45th St
N 44th St

N 51st St

N 53rd St
N Highview Dr
N Presidio Dr

N 54th St

N 56th St
N 56th St

N 57th St
N 59th St

N 61st St
S 61st St

S Ha
wley

S 62nd St

S 64th St

S 66th St

S 67th Pl

S 67th St
S 67th St

S 68th St
S 69th St

N Li

Riverland Rd

Justin Dr

N Canterbury Dr

N River Rd

N Arbon Dr

N 55th St

N 55th St
N 57th St
N 56th St

N 55th St

N 58th St
N 58th St
N 57th St

N 60th St

N 58th Blvd

N 62nd St

N 63rd St

N 66th St

S 64th St

S 70th St
Pl

S 69th St
S 69th St

S 71st St
S 70th St

N River Bend Ct

N Riebs Ln

N 59th St
N 59th St

N 58th St

N 64th St
ir

Washington
C

S 71st St
St
ut
h

W

Ex
We eter St
stw
ay
Apri
cot C
t
Azale
a Ct

N Fieldwood Rd

N Madero Dr
r Austin Ave

N Countr

N Le Mont Blvd

Baehr Rd
N Bethanne Dr

N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 60th St
N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 61st St

N 63rd St

N 65th St

N 66th St

N 68th St
NS
hole
s Av
N 65th St N
e
Car
lton
P
l
N 63rd St
N 61st St
N 61st St

N 67th St

St

S 72nd St

S 73rd St

S 72nd St

S 74th St
S 75th St

S 72nd St

S 77th St

S 75th St
S 74th St

S 79th St

Gazebo Hill Pky

Industrial Dr

ura L
n
N Ma

N 63rd St
N 64th St

N 64th St

N 68th St

N 67th St

N 67th St

N 69th St

N 69th St
N 70th St

N 71st St

N Lefeber Ave

N 73rd St
N 72nd St

S 76th St

S 79th St

S 80th St

S 82nd St
S 81st St

y View D

N Eastgate Dr

S Main St

S Orchard St

N Buntrock Ave
N Enterprise Dr

N 66th St

N 66th St

N 66th St

N 69th St

N 71st St

N 74th St

N 75th St

N 78th St
S 77th St

S 80th St

S 82nd St
S 81st St

S 80th St
S 78th St

S 91st Pl

N7
4th

Day Ct

ey Cre
ek Pky

N 79th St

N Hon
S 82nd St
S 83rd St

S 86th St
Av
e

W

Bu
rd
ick

S 84th St

S 72nd St

S 90th St

S 92nd St
S 93rd St

ie L
n

SB
onn

S 106th St
St
at S 104th St
e
H
ig
hw
ay
24

N 68th St

N 72nd St
N Swallow Ln

N 71st St

N 73rd St

N 74th S
t

N 75th St

State Highway 181
N 77th St

N 80th St

N 83rd St
g Ave

Elm Spri
n

S 88th St
S 88th St

S 91st St

S 93rd St
S 93rd St

S 93rd St
S 94th St

S 96th St
S 97th St

S 101st St

N 78th St

N 79th St

N 82nd St

N 84th St

N 85th St

N 85th St
N 89th St
S 90th St

S 94th Pl
S 93rd St
S 96th St

S 98th St

S 98th St

S 100th St

S 103rd St

S 104th St

S 89th St

S 91st St

S 97th St
S 96th St

S 100th St

S 99th St

S 110th St
S 110th St

N 76th Pl
N 77th St

N 80th St
N 79th St

N 83rd St

N 81st St

N 83rd St

N 82nd St

N 81st St

N 86th St

N 88th St

N 89th St
N 88th St N 87th S
t

N 90th St

N Swan Blvd

N 95th St

Rd
Ac
ce
ss

I-894

S 101st St
S 102nd St

S 105th St

S 107th St

State Highway 100

S 112th St

N 73rd St

N

N 80th St
N 78th
St

81
st
St

N 86th St
N 87th St

N 90th St

N 89th St
N 87th
St

N 91st St
N 90th St
N 91st St
N 89th St
N 91st St

r

N 102nd St

S 103rd St

S 109th St

S 111th St

S 112th St

S 114th St
S 116th St

N Birc

Riverland Rd
d
Gre
en B
ay R

w Ct
W Rid
gevie
r
water D

Solar Ave

N Silver Ave

Vega Ave

Av
e
ce
Jo
y

N 86th S
t

N

N Faulkner Rd

E
N 92nd St

N 94th St
N 94th St

N 95th St

N 94th St

N 97th Pl

Co
lo
ni
al
D
N

N Mayfair Rd
N 110th Pl

S 111th St

S 113th St
S 114th St

S 116th St
St

S 118th

S 122
nd St

S 122nd St

N 96th St
N 96th St

EK

N 112th St
S 115th St

S 116th St

S 117th St

S 124th St

hwood

A

Cedarburg Rd

Hillside Dr

N Windsor Ct

ER
RIV

N Swan Rd

N 95th St

TL
LIT
Dr
anor

N Pa
rk M

N 99th St
N 99th St

N 103rd St
N 101st St
N 100th St

RE

C
N 99th St

N 111th St

N Kn
oll Blv
d
N 105th St

N 119th St

N 113th St

N 115th St

N 124th St
Longwood Ave

S 124th St

S 130th St
Dr

poin
te
High

St

N 96th

N 99th St

N 104th St

N 102nd St

N 106th St

N 105th St

N 106th St

N 108th St

N 110th St

United States Highway 45
N 117th S
t

N Park Dr

Sheraton Rd

SW
ilso
nD

S 132nd St

S 128th St
S 127th St

S 124th St
S 124th St

S Nicolet Dr

Oakbrook Dr

S Elm Grove Rd

S 134th St

Loftus Ln

Concord Dr

Foxk
irk

Dr

ME N OM O

N 107th St
N 109th St

N 112th St

N Lovers Lane Rd

N 118th St

N 119th St

N 124th St

N 126th St

Burlawn Pky
Mayfair Dr

N 131st St

N 122nd St

Old Lantern Dr

r

S 115th St

S 92nd St

t
hS

N 116th St

N 119th St
N 118th St

Park Dr
N 125th St

N 128th St
N 127th St

N 135th St
N 134th St
N Fiebrantz Dr
Parkside Dr

Wauwatosa Rd
Pioneer Dr

NE
E

N Granville Rd

K

CR

Alquran Ct
N1
15
T

N 115th St

N 124th St
r
Parkwa
yD

River Dr

Marach Rd

S Sunny Slope Rd

t Ct
Silver M
is

S Meadowmere Pky
S Li
lac L
n
S Glen Par
k Rd

Ash Ct

S Sunnyslope Rd

S Small Rd

EE

RK
PA

A
Highland Dr Flint Dr

Claas Rd

Campbell Dr

CH

BUTLER

DIT

Stone Dr

N 144th St
San Juan Trl
Sauk Trl
S Fairlane Ave

S Brookland Rd

t
S 145th St

S Manor Dr
Av
e

at
io
na
l
N

N Farmdale Rd

LIT TLE
Dr
N Council Hills

124th St

TZK
DRE
N 124th St

Dr
iew
Pa
rk v

Lilly Rd
Oak Ln

LY
LIL
Dolphin Dr
Highland Dr

S Wildwoo

S Ronke Ct
S James Dr
S Moorland Rd
W

S Delphine Dr

N Bridge

N Briarhill Rd

CREEK

N Granville Rd

ON E
E
OM
MEN

Wasaukee Rd

AN
Lilly Rd

r
Melville
D

CREEK

Ash Dr
r
D

N 149th St
N 148th St
N 147th St
Lone Tree Rd
Woodland Ave

Vist
aV
iew
d Dr
Dr

Ter
way

S 159th St

S Town Road

S Casper Dr

CH

Fond du Lac Ave

Amber Dr
Woodview Dr

M
in
eo
la

r
Badge
rD

Pilgrim Pky

Service Dr

N Moorland Rd

DOUSM AN DIT CH

Melody Ln

S 170th St
S 171st St

Rd
SW
illia
ms

N OR-XWAY

Henry Stark Rd

Held Dr

Norman Dr
Sylvan Ln
Dr
lin
Frank
Northpoint
Dr
Honey Ln
Northwood Dr
Ox
for
dS
t
Oakwood Dr

Ln
Elm

Countryside Dr

Pheasant Ln

Pilgrim Rd

Cullen Dr
t

od Dr

S Executive Dr

S 164th St S Post Rd

S Forest Ln

S 167th St

S 169th St

S 171st St

S West Ln
S 179 St

Gre
en

7th
S

Bradee Rd

Churchview Dr

N 166th St

Spring Dr Alverno Dr

Indianw
o

Hillsdale Dr

Norhardt Dr
Mierow Ln

Patrick Blvd
S Michael Dr

Talon Trl
S Woefel Rd

S 14

N 167th St

N 169th St

N 161st St
N 159th St
N 158th St

N 162nd St
N 160th St

Greenview Ave

Penn Ct
N Calhoun Rd

Sm
ith C

Woelfel Rd

Fiserv Dr

Wasaukee Rd

NE
L

Preserve Pky

Pilgrim Rd

Neptune Dr

Colonial Dr

Water St

Arthur Ave

Mary Ct

Shady Ln
Trl
Oak Ridg
e

Evelyn Ter

Lincrest Dr

r
sau
D
Nas

Le Ch
a

Coach H

teau
Dr

ouse Dr

S Calhoun Rd

S Cari Ada
m Dr

S Acredale Rd

Marcy Rd
Imperial Dr

Shasta Dr

Bexley Dr
Tilton Ln
d
R

Eg
an

SR

SC

S Stigler Rd

oun
tr

olli
ng
D

r

y Ln

S Johnson Rd

S Racine Ave

S Brennan Dr

S Andrae Dr

Squire Dr
Wagon Trl

Shady Ln

Allen Ave

Robert Ave

Wildwood Dr

Wilson
Dr

Town Hall Rd

Dr
son
Jac
k

N Brookfield Rd

Elizabeth Ct
N Janacek Rd

S Danny Rd
S Swartz Rd

N 132nd St N 132nd St

Western Ave

Dr
Joper
R

d

Bancroft Dr
Pre
mie
r Ln
To
we
rR
d

Marcy Rd
Clover Ln

Derrin Ln

Poplar Creek Dr

Catskill Rd
S Barker Rd

Sunnycrest Dr

Copenhill Rd

S Amor Dr

S Shady Ln

S 200th St
S 199th St

9

ar

r

E St Francis Ave

S Iowa Ave

W Iona Ter

1
ay 1

D

S Arctic Ave

Stat

ghw
e Hi

S 7th St

y

t
nd S

Dr

S 22

reek

wa
st
Ea

W Goldcrest Ave

W Denis Ave

S 9th St

ney C
S Ho

Ter

W Parnell Ave

W Mallory Ave

De
law

ve
cA
nni
icki
inn
Ave
SK
eld
ayfi
SD t
S
llen
SE

W Vogel Ave

S

E Car ol St

E Layton Ave

W Halsey Ave

Sh
or
e

St

W Armour Ave W Armour Ave

r
rio
pe
Su

E Plainfield Ave

S Herman St

S 5th St

E Waterford Ave

W Martin Ln

S

S Springdale Rd

y St

W Norwich St

W Water ford Ave

S Ba

Rd
Park

S 4th St

E Holt Ave
E Morgan Ave

E Wilbur Ave

Iro

S

t
nS

E Idaho St

E Ohio Ave

W Tripoli Ave

S 7th St

W Holmes Ave

E

W Saveland Ave

St

W Barnard Ave

ve
Ave ell A
ter
s
t
s
o
u
EP
ER

E Euclid Ave

W Holt Ave

W Howard Ave

W Colony Dr

E Homer St

E Gauer Cir
E Oklahoma Ave

th
14

W Bottsford Ave

E Lincoln Ave
E Linus St

Ct

W Warnimont Ave

W Holt Ave

St

E Montana St
E Dakota St

S 5th

W Holt Ave

E

d
ar
W

Dr

S 5th Pl

W Euclid Ave

r

St
E Stewart
E Bay St

p
Ra m

W Arthur Ave

S

S Valley Ln

W Becher St

r
arbo
SH
Dr

W Rogers St

W Montana St

S 21st St

ook

ay

S Edinbourgh Dr

W Historic Mitchell St
W Maple St

W Cleveland Ave

es St

4
I-79

Pioneer Trl

Dr

E Linnwood Ave

W Lapham St

I- 43

W

st
re
Fo

m
Ho

ve
eA

E Jon

rferry
S Ca

Cherokee

Forest Dr

Kurt Dr

yne
D
Bisc
a

Division Rd

Nigbor

Orchard Dr

Maple Rd
N Willow Ln
One Mile Rd

N Barker Rd

Jaclyn Dr

Rd
Ch
ea
ne
y

E Hartford Ave

St
rie
EE
t
rS
ate
SW

Misty Ln

N 5th St

Ava
lo
Ram n Dr
ona
Rd

N Astor St

E Wells St

t
N Water S
N Plankinton Ave

W Kilbourn Ave
W Wells St

ren St
N Van Bu

t
E State S

W Elgin Ln
W Madison St
W Greenfield Ave

W Bolivar Ave

S 36th St

r
enb
Gre

Forest Ave

Fawn Ln

Woodside Ln
Well
ingto
n Dr

Lannon Rd

N Lannon Rd

Martha Ln

Springdale Rd

Elmwood Dr

N Marshall St

St
Park Fwy E Knapp

N 7th St

Whitehall St

St

St

St

E Capitol Dr

E North Ave
E
E Garfield Ave
W
oo
E Lloyd St
ds
t
S
toc
E Brown St
e E Kane Pl
c
kP
r
e
l
m
m
E Hamilton St
Co
N
E Brady St

W Vine St

Hill

E Jarvis St

E Park Pl
E Belleview Pl
E Webster Pl

E Meinecke Ave

W Brown St

o ry
WT

E Olive St

E Kenwood Blvd

E Wright St

rd

St

vd
E Lake Bluff Bl

E Locust St

S 15th Pl

t
th S

Dr

Churchw

Guthrie Dr

Knollwood Dr

R
VE
RI
r

EE
ON
Stonewood Dr

ay
gh
w
Hi
St
at
e
Rd
La
nn
on

Lannon Rd

Town Line Rd
Catherine Ct

Dr
view
Ln

E Chambers St

e
W Gar field Av

S 18th St

Foxcroft Ln

Mary Buth Ln

r

County Highway G

Lan
cel
ot D

River Ln

OM
EN
M

16
7

Hilltop Dr

r
ies
D
Dav

Dr

Villag
e

Lynwood Dr
We
st

oo
d

N Fox Hollow Rd

Scott Ln

McCormick Dr

Merkel Dr

Shadow Wood Dr

Fox Ln
Ln

Sp
ri n
gh
ill
Ln
Oa
k

Whitehorse Dr

Town Line Rd

Elmwood Rd

Tamarack Rd
F
Longv riess Pl
iew R
d
Sussex Rd

Pleasant View Dr

Maple Rd

Goldendale Rd
N Town Line Rd
Amy Belle Rd

Amy Belle Ln

Colgate Rd
Colgate Rd

N Davis Rd

Country Aire Dr

Rocky Ln

Robinhood Dr

S Mayfield Rd
Oak Dr

ir
Jordan
C

Short Rd

Fo
xw

N Gordon Pl

W Burleigh St

N 9th

Ave

N Morris Blvd

Pl
rn
bu

W Ring St

lya
Ha

oe

W Orchard St

S 24th St

Ct

E Glendale Ave
E Kensington Blvd

er
Sh

Ln

xe
Pky

N

No
rth

elu

32

WD

St

on
r

y
wa
gh
Hi
e
at
St
Rd
es
ad N Newhall St

Es
tab E Hampton Ave
roo
kP
ky

E Chicago St

S 23rd St

S 38

id
ac
Pl

S 49th St

S

Concord

lis
Pa

E Henry Clay St

N

Wilhar Rd

E Circle Dr

N

Tre
e

E Birch Ave

r

Lon
e

E Silver Spring Dr

ns
ki
op

Jennifer Ln

E Day Ave

E Lake View Ave

nD
ilso
NW

H

Butler Dr

E Belle Ave

E Keefe Ave

W

S 44th St

S 45th St

th Pl

S 46th St
r
an D
othm
S Str

S 50

S 61st St

Milky Way Rd

Rd
gacre
N Lon
d
rd y R
mba

State Highway 74

Ln

E Daisy Ln

N Lo

d

EW
ye

N Park Rd

N 18th St
t
th S
N 19

N 19th Pl
St

Gree
nbria
rR

Dr

d Rd
irchil

Rd
r

N Ironwood Rd

N 19th Pl

ns
ki
op
St

Pl

64

N Point

N Fa

ss
Acce

let Rd
n Nico
N Jea
N Ironwood Ln

l
il P

N 21st St

H

h

wa
y1

Ln

Cir

E Hyde Way

W Locust St

W Plainfield Ave

W Ramsey Ave

N Club

School Rd

ton A
ve

W Mineral St

St

E Good
rich Ln

E Bradley Rd

W Galena St
W Galena St
W Cherry St
W Vliet St
W Vliet St

D
ver Pky way
W Kinnickinnic Ri
rk
a
P

W Edgerton Ave

Seton Pl

amp

W Columbia St

oe
M

W Harrison Ave

W Cold Spring Rd

N Pelham Pky

r
no
Ma

Ne

ve
rA

W
W

W Hayes Ave

Po
e

n
E Fox L

W Fiebrantz Ave W Fiebrantz Ave
Access Rd
W Melvina St
W Abert Pl
W Abert Pl

W Wright St

W Arthur Ave

W

d

SOUTH MEN OMON EE
W Florida St
MN-19 CAN AL
W Bruce St
BURN HAM
E National Ave
CAN AL

W Grant St

Dr

E Willow R

E Acacia Rd

W Canal St

W Pierce St

W Burnham St

W Tesch Ave

r

lvd
aB
nic
Mo
Dr
ly anta
er
av N S
W
N Iroquois Rd

r

Ln

W

te
ex

r
on

c
ar
on

W

eve

E Buttles Pl
E Dean Rd

t
sS

K

W Van Beck Ave

WH

W St Paul Ave

Gr

d

E Fairmount Ave

W Olive St

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

W Mount Vernon Ave

R
oint

E Chateau Pl

W Mc Kinley Blvd
W Juneau Ave
W Highland Ave
W Highland Blvd
W State St

W Scott St

yP
E Ba

W Dean Rd

W Silver Spring Dr
W Birch A
ve

W Lawn Ave

W Garfield Ave

Sa
rno
w

D
ke
La

N

ia D

ant

W Berg
e n Dr

iew D
W Riverv
e
e Av
Sall
W la

W Clarke St

W Meinecke Ave

W Lloyd St
W Brown St
W Vine St

N

land Dr
N Court

o
equ
NS

s
hea
NP

Wooded Ridge Trl

Dr

e
Av
iew
Rd
v
g
N Pierron
e
on
Av
NL
ra
rda
NA
N Neil Pl

Av
e

W Keefe Ave

M

W Clarke St

W Tripoli Ave

Dr
W Abbott Ave

ar
ne

e Ln

E Ellsworth Ln

W Glen River Rd
W Bender Rd

W Chambers St

W

W Center St

W Manitoba St

Dr

e D
e Av N

W Chambers St

Pl

W Leroy Ave

Dr
N Pine Shore
l Dr
N Atwah

rgyl
NA

N 31st St
St
ins
pk
Ho
St
W
al
t re
on
M

N

W Burleigh St

W Dakota St

r

r
Shore D

y Pl

N 38th Pl

W Concordia Ave

W Montana St

D
nd

M

W Hope Ave

W Auer Ave

M
n

E Ravin

E Fairy Chasm Rd

W Courtland Ave
St
W
W Glendale Ave
At
kin
so
n A W Ruby Ave
ve
W Cornell St
W Congress St

W Keefe Ave
W Townsend St

S 52nd St
Je
re
ly

E Ravin

W Fairfield Ct

WP
urd
ue

W Nash St

W

t
N 50th S

EE

N Glen

idne
NS

Waukesha Ave

Dr

okdale

ir
nia Ave 32nd St
N
N Teuto

W

W Cameron Ave

W Hadley St

Dr E Juniper Ct
E Juniper
Ln
1 Miles

W Acacia Rd

W Lancaster Ave

W Ruby Ave

an Dr
Sherid
N Spruce Ln

resta

N Bro

N Greenview Dr

N la C

r

e Ci r

Ln
an C
N De

N 37th St
N 38th St
urg Rd

M

Rd

W Bender Rd

St W Walnut St
W Galena St
W Cherry St

W

n
dly
oo
W
0.5

W

W Larkspur Ln
W Heather Ln

W Villard Ave

W Glendale Ave

Dr

Ln

D
olia

e Tre

W Miller Dr

e Baye Rd
Source: SEWRPC.

n
ar L
Ce d

W Dean Rd

W Stark St

tin
ar

N Shorecliff

stone Pl
N Haddon

agn
NM

N Pin

Trillium Rd
Aster Ln

W Zedler Ln

W el Rancho Dr0

W

W Hemlock

W Elm St
W Kiehnau Ave

t
ns S
opki

Lori Ln

tr y Ln
N Coun
N Valley Dr

N Grasslyn Rd

W Fiesta Ln

W Woodbury Ln

NH

N Hi Mount Blvd

igh

y
Pk

lighter

N Cedarb

N 50th St

N 54th St

Sta
te H

d

N Lamp

d
Fairfield R

Ct
N Deerwood Dr N 43rd St
side
adow
N Me

Service Rd

N 53rd St

Highland Ave

n
ela

St James Ln

7

N 51st St

S 56th St

S 61st St

la
Mid

W Park

y
rle
Mo

Northway

Bobolink Ln

5
ay

N 54th St

S 61st St

Seitz
Dr
Ca Downing Dr
m
va
lin
lie
g
rD
Ln
r

or
Sh

r

Mulberry Dr

hw
Hi g

N 54th Blvd

60th St

G
ra

N

dD
elan

N Fairway Ln

te
Sta

N 55th Pl
5
14

N 58th St

r

Parkview Rd

N Colony D r

hor
WS

N River Rd

N River Trail Rd

Dr

ay

Greenhill Ln

hw
ig

Dr

S 66th St

iew

W

Mequon Rd
Undefined
(Generally discharge areas)

W Kenboern Dr

e St
eyenn

W

Fil
lm
ore

W Cleveland Ave

W Waterford Ave

Greenway

r

Pky

W
W Rita Dr
W

W Norwich Ave

el Ave
W Vog

W Ch

ve
cA
ctri
e
l
E

St

rial Cir

nd
v

W

Very High

State Highway 32

W Kiley St

St

S Impe

W Grange Ave

Gr
a

S 78th St

r

obi
le

High

NOTE: Groundwater recharge areas are generally
E Northon
delineated based
regional-scale
data.
Point
Rd
Dr
Ravine
E
Project design will require additional
on-site assessments.

dar Ln

W Rochelle Ave

W Meinecke Ave

W Oklahoma Ave

St

e Rd

Westlake Dr

W Ma
nitoba

W Allerton Ave

2nd
S8

W Ridg

Ln
od
wo
llen 98th St
S
SA

t

tz Rd
S Kur

S 113th St

Ln

S
11th
S1

m Ave

OD

W Stack Dr

S 64th St

W Waterford Ave

land D

W Grant St

K

W Norwich Ave

W Whitaker Ave

WM

EE

W Crawford Ave

l
rP
e
ch
Be

CR

W Eden Pl

r

W Ce

W Concordia Ave

R
SC

W Scott St

W Harrison Ave

S Sunset Dr

W Wilbur Ave

W

eek
D

ve
sA
sett
chu

W Warnimont Ave

a
ass

W Morgan Ave

S 88th St

t
S 99th S

S 111th St

S 117th St

ha
W Up

H

SM

W Holt Ave

W Mid

D
on

Dr

St
2nd

Dr

St

rk
wla

r

Nicolet Dr

W Godsell Rd

g
in

t
ing
ash
aW

n
tto
ra
St

S 10

e
shir

7th
S 11

S 122nd St eado
SM

Dr

ll D
no
yk
ar

e
S Frances Av
S la Salle Dr
S Greentree Dr
Pky
Balboa Dr

d
ar
en

rtland

M

let Dr
S Nico

S Cou

S

M

W Parnell Ave

W

r
Sp

r

e
at
St

Pl
ke
Dy
St
an S 75th
SV

Y
NE

S

y Cr

tory
NS

WO

W Lakefield Dr

W Ohio Ave

W Layton Ave

G

W Main St
W Dickinson St

Moderate

W Ranch Rd

W Hemlock St
W Tupelo St

W Garfield Ave

MN-18

W Park Hill Ave

W Adler St

W Bennett Ave

W
W Euclid Ave Hone

W Dosie Ave
W Carpenter Ave

Pl
enton
W Tr

W Dixon St

S 69th St

S 78th St

HO

MN-16

W Waterford Ave

Martin Dr

W Fairview Ave

t
ey S

W Hicks St

W Arthur Ave

W Waterford Sq

rth
Ma

S 85th St

S 87th St

S 95th St

W Maple St

D
elt
ev
s
oo

W Wisconsin Ave

W Madison St

W Chapman Ave

Dr

N 70th St

N 72nd St

earn
WK

R

W

W Vine St

W Washington St
W Washington St

W Allerton Ave

n
ee

N Pearlette Ln

N 67th St
r
e
Te
Av
on
rd
Le
fo
ed
M

t

yA
ve

l
tP
oy

W Wright St

Cedar St

Wellauer Dr

H

W

W Washington Blvd

St Jam Vista Ave
es St

W Wells St

St

W Chambers St

W Chestnut St
Rive
r Pk
y
Maple Ter

N 76th St

W Dixon S
O Connor St

W

Low

W Bradley Rd

W Congress St

Pl

ilip
Ph

Woodside
Ln

W Calumet Rd

W Fairmount Ave

rk wa
y Dr

W Melvina

Groundwater Recharge Potential

W Club View Dr

ay
W Monrovia W
W Florist Ave

W Capitol Pky

W North Ave

W Lloyd St

W Stevenson St

W McMyron St
W Walker St

W Eden Pl

N Wauwatosa Ave

Avon Ct

Ki
le

W Custer Ave

W Pa

W Marion St

Yale Pl
Milwauke
e Ave

Portland Ave

W

W

ge
ita
m
Ar

W Fiebrantz Ave

N 75th St

ve
dA
o
o

Ave
W

W Hope Ave

W Center St

Ave
Church St Dewey

Rd

W

ns

W Spring Ln

W Sheridan Ave

e
Av

Agricultural Land

W Glen Oaks Ln

W Parkland Ave

W Green Tree Rd

e
Av

W Moltke Ave

Livingston Ave

MN-17A

Co

e
nc
ta

W Thrush Ln
W Edward Dr

W Fairy Chasm Rd

W Douglas Ave

W Keefe Ave Pky

Stickney Ave
Rogers Ave
W Woodland Ave
Hillcrest Dr

N 93rd St
h St
N 95t

N 98th St

d

iver

Dr

1

d

Access Rd

R
er

SR

W

N 74th St

ing Blv

t
0th S

S 101st St
St
2nd
S 10
St
04th
S1
St
S 106th

ollm
SW

th St

WP
allo
tine

Rd

y4
wa

W Clarke St

e
W Harrison Av
W Harding Pl
W Cleveland Ave
W Montana Ave
W Montana Ave
W Dakota St

t
loi
Be

N 79th St

N Hard

N 10

S 106th St
ve
lA

igh

N 80th St

W Lorraine Pl

W Arthur Pl

a
os
nt

W

H
e
Av tes
ett Sta
ck ed
Be Unit
e
Av
W
ton
us
Ho

W Concordia Ave

W Rogers St

aye

W

N

W Nash St

W Adler St

l
sP

G

ra

Dr

r

W Woodale Ave

W Douglas Ave

W Birch Ave

W

e
Av

ky
rP
ive

Rd
na
tio

Av
e

W Keefe Ave

oo
dP
ky

at
e

CREEK

N 84th St
St

ac
m
to
Po

R
ee
on

N 104th St

N 106th St

vice
Ser
Na

d

Jackson Par k Blvd

W Manitoba St

Rd

N 70th St

N Servite Dr
e
Av

N 85th

N 86th St
N 86th Pl

W Vienna Ave

W Auer Ave

I-94

WH

W

W Woodside Dr

Be
rl i
n

Av
e

N 92nd St

m
no
Me

Pl

n
Mo

S 119
t St

Dr

S

Ne
w

Ci
r

ll St
Conne

W Arthur Ave

ve
aA
tan

W Edgerton Ave

S

bo
n

Ridge Blvd

W Hayes Ave

W Lincoln Ave

Rd

s
121

y
lle
Va

5

Blvd

n
Su

Pl

Sth
1

N 97th St

N

N 108th

A St

W Becher St

ed
fo
r

e

e
Av
e
tto
rb
e
e
lm
H
W Stark St
Pa
W
W
W Hampton Ave

W

t

d
W

r Ridge
S Rive

W

er
at

W

te

Clin
ton

Dorothy Pl

nd
D

W River Oaks Ln

Range Line Ter

W Woolworth Ave

W Thurston Ave

W Sheridan Av

M

ve
rt A

rw
Ha

W Walker St

St

W Cold Spring Rd
Sunburs
t Ln W Bobwood Rd

S 121st St S

W Scarborough Dr
W Linfield Dr

Lis

Un
de
rw

W Mitchell St

y
Pk

nd
22
S1

a Cir

N 94th St

S
ay

ky
er P

W Lapham St

r
ve
a
sh
ke
au
W

S Victori

Co
lga

W Donna Dr
W Dean Rd

W Brentwood Ave

W Thurston Cir
Access Rd

W Villard Ave

State Highway 190

W

Te
r

l
den P

W Schlinger Ave

W Walker St

W Morgan Ave

W Eden Trl

W Florist Ave

W

W Lawrence Ave

N

Ave

W Mill Rd

W Custer Ave

W Ar

ange

St

NI
ndu
Li strial
m
Rd
a
St

Douglas Ave

e
Av

g
ag
Fl

W

e
Av
ch
Bir

Ct
w
len

N 113th St

R

Ri
S

y
bl

S Pohl Dr

W

em
W

Ave

W Ohio Dr

W Wilbur Dr

r

ot
Ro

clid
W Eu

e

W Clovernook St

W Hawthorne Ave

W Rogers St

S

W Crawford Dr

D

Rd

s

S Alfred St

Dr
re Dr
ointe
ieldp
F
W

sn
o

W Wahner Ave

W Boehlke Ave

W Acacia St

W Lynx Ave

N 103rd St

N 108th

NG

r

ti
ur
C
CH
S
K
AN
EE
BR
TH
CR
SO U
OD
ERW O
UN D

D

W Dakota St

e
Av

e
Av

00
ay 1

N 116th St

d

bor
nA
ve

W Hayes Ave

Rd

Fr
e

W Denver Ave

W Schroeder Dr

W Joleno Ln

St
Ave
rch
WA

W Hustis

Ln
W Ravine
Dr
un
R
r
ee
D
W

W Radcliffe Dr

W Good Hope Rd

nk
rba
Bu

c
La

on
et
pl
Ap

ighw

N 116th St

eR

Kenmar Rd

W Montana Ave

oon

sS
t

Service Rd

W

N

du

W

te H
Sta

K

rov

r

W Cleveland Ave

N Rockway Ct N 86th St

nd
Fo

St
St

N 120th St

EE

G
Elm

ll D

Lag

Ave

W

N 114th

N 115th

N 118th St

N 122nd St

Blvd

CR
s
op
sh
Bi

Hi

W

yce

St

Pl

e
Av

N 120th St

r

e
Blue Ridg

Ln

n
Park L

er
nk
Bu

W Lilac Ln

N

W Innov
ation Dr

W Potter Rd
W Wells St

Dr
Park

W Honey Ln
W Park Ave

alla

ul Av
e

Pr
iv

y
Pk

W Meadow Ln
W Prospect Dr
W Forest Dr

PARK

St
W Win
field A
v

W Ruby Ave

SA

Kn
oll

ish
WF

W Bluemound

ear

N 87th St

n
An

rk
Pa

on
et
pl
Ap

N River Trail Dr
N Arbor D

ock

r

d
oo

N Jo

Rd N

N 111th St

W

W

N 129th St

lyh
Hol

oD

D

c
Kis

OO

Tru Ln

RW

t
un
Mo

e rw
nd

WD

W Ferguson Rd
Paddock Pky

rw
ea
Cl

W Grange Ave

U

N

t

elen
aC

W Calumet Rd

Kenyon Ave

Dr

S

W

N
RA

W Clinton Ave

WR

Po
rt
Av
e

W Hiawatha Dr

Primary Environmental
Corridor
Secondary Environmental
Corridor

er F
ore
st D
r

W Sunnydale Ln

Donges Bay Rd
Le Grande Blvd

Greater than or equal to 75 Feet
Less than 75 Feet
Enclosed Channel

W Liebau Rd

W Haven Ave

W Glenbrook Rd

W Darnel Ave

W

r

Scenic Ave

W Elmdale Rd
W Willow Rd

Service Rd

Service Rd

W Rohr Ave

W Watertown Plank Rd

James St

W Graham St

e
Av

r

N 124th St

N 131st St

DE

S 149th St

3
I-4

D
ge
rt id
es
W
d
S
ll R
a
Sm
W

l
al

W

Ave

Tulane St

W Honey Ln

Dr Dover Hill Ln

Sm

Knoll Rd

WD

Te
r

W

W Dixon St

W Forest Dr

Crimson Ln
W Howard Ave

Rd

le
vil
an

5
14

Manor Hills Blvd

N Lilly Rd

UN
W Kostner Ln

W Maple Ridge Rd

Gr

ad

Dr

W Prospect Pl

W Maylo

N

Ro

Ct

Oakwood

Rd

James St

W Crestview

r Ln

West Grove Ter

ber
t

Tremont St

W Beechwood Trl

unt
e

MN-14

Myrtle Ave

MN-14A

W Rogers Dr

W Beloit Rd

r

ee
Virginia Ave

SH

W Beres Rd

N O Connell Ln

e
at
St

n
ta
Ti

r
Golf Pky

a Dr

Dr

ltop D
W Hil

Aspen Dr

D
ood
Tr
m
El
y Ln
E Rockwa

Dr

Ln

Sunnyview Ln

r

d

Highland D

look

Cedar Ridge
tw
Wes

W Mount Vernon Ave

W Hillcrest Dr

Ove
r

lank Rd

by
im
Qu

k
ar

Dr

rt Dr
Froedte

S Parkside Dr

st

nP
Watertow

S

W

H

re
illc

Juneau Blvd
Madera
Ci
Cir
rc
le

S 152nd St

W Lawnsdale Rd

uer Dr
Kevena

S 162nd St

Dr

S Longview Dr

oss

W Salentine Dr

R
ke

Rd

W Barton Rd

S 166th St

iew
Ko
llv
t
hl
Hi
le C
er
a
d
s
Ct
n
ale Rd
Lawnsd
w
a
L

ivier

Gremoor Dr
Walnut Rd

Brook Ave
Nicolet Ave

W Clarke St

Gil

Le
on

arine
Dr

N Ivy

W Hadley St

W Center St

W

W

W Ka

TO

MN-17

Lee Ct
Ln
Wraybur n Rd
Dunwoody Dr

Elmhurst Pky

W Harcove Dr
W
W Chipmunk Ln
W Mayflower Dr W Fenway Dr

Dr

Dr

ofs
Eg

Woodsid
e

W Observatory Rd

S Martin Rd

Ct

e Ln

t

WR

M

ary R
WM

ll
Mi

idg
Partr

C

Hi
lls
i

W San Mateo Dr

lm
SE

e
in
ac

W Coffee Rd

Ln

Tansdale Rd

S

ta St

G

Lau
re l

Victoria Cir

Dr
view
Wood

Rd
W Ryerson

Victor Rd

d

Patricia Ln

Quinn Rd

R

S

S Willow R

r

Beeheim Rd

eh
W

d
rR

W Dako

Hil

WH

W Harvest Ln

W Townsend St

o
nbro

G

fD
ol

W Mulberry Dr

W Westfield Rd

d
k R W Cloverleaf Ln

W Marcia Rd

NO
YES

W Sheridan Ave

W Keefe Ave

k
Oa

W Dogwood St

W Bobolink Ave

W Wirth St

Ct

W Daphne S
t
W Jon
en St

W Feerick St

l Ln

Ave

W Portage St

W Vera Ave

rne Ct
W Luce

W Donges Ln

WM

N

r

W Tower Ave

W Juniper St

W Peck Pl

Waynescott Rd

ve
rA
e
w

W Greenwood Ter

W Metro Bd

W Colfax Pl

Hope St

To

W

W Calumet Rd

Ruby Ave

n St

Dr

Isl
a

Freistadt Rd

W Kathleen Ln

le
WG

W Fountain Ave

MN-12

ts Dr

Club Dr

Rd
Robin

W Rogers Dr

Brittany Dr

Heigh

W Villa Ave

W Lake Park Dr

W Eggert Pl

W Stark St

W Ally

r
View D
W Park

W Pine Ln

W County Line Rd

W Darnell Ave

e
Terra Av

W Carmen Ave
Thurston Ave
Carmen Ave
W Silver Spring Rd
Silver Spring Dr

xD
se
s
E

ok

Riv

N

Grand Ave
E Freistadt Rd
W Riverland Dr
Washington Ct
Dr
w
Rivervie
e Ave
W Grac
Elm St
Grace Ave
Grace Ave

W Lilly Ln

W Heather

W Bradley Rd

Mill Rd

de
Rd
Westover Rd
Woodlawn Cir

Hackberry Ln

W Glendale Dr

S Heide

Sunridge Dr

W Lincoln Ave

t

W Rogers Dr
W We
st Ln

dg
e

W Ridge Rd
W

Ranch Rd

Daylily Dr

n
Jerry L

Carpenter Rd

C
urst

Roosevelt Ave

Dr

Crestview Dr

Kirby St

St

rs
ffe
Je

D
nd
dla
o
o
W

Burnet St

S Carriage Ln

W Norwood Dr

S

l Ln
d Hil

Tremont St

r
ood D

r

st
W
ay

Judith Ln

Patti Ln

S Nor w

Dr

Pe
nh
ur

Dr

h
Pine

Ave

urn
Aub

idge

urt
W Co

y
Wa
orn e Ln
h
t
Bay ourn
b
Ash
Edmonton Ln

W Pinecrest Ln
W Southview Ln

W Downie Rd

S Hanke Dr

ve
eA

tD
Sunse

County Highway I

Stonehedge Dr
Davidson Rd

r
Dr a Te
ll
Vi

Ln

cin
Ra

Blackhawk Trl

rd
Wexfo

Rempe Dr

Jills Dr

n
Lege

it
Summ

Sultan St

164
Dover Dr

Golf Pky

Deerpark

Goetz Dr

E Broadway St
Hinsdale Rd

Ruby Ln

Emerald Dr

Foxkirk Dr

Hi R

r

Follett Dr

Ave
Fronta
ge Rd

W Corporate Dr

Anoka Ave

Pearl St

Av
e

R
d
8
1
y
wa Swenson
Dr
igh

Ri

ily
an
nD
r
Kat Dr
aD
r

n

Lillian Rd

Brentwood Dr

Forestview Ln

Ma
r

Ct

W Wisconsin

r

Kin
g

Br
oj

MN-13A

Wisconsin Ave

Briar Ridge Dr

Luella
Dr

Dr

Patricia Ln

Nicolet Ct

Hampton Ave

W Burleigh Blvd
r
ia D
Mar
a
t
n
Sa
Pomona Rd

MN-13

Mayer Ln

Evergree
n

D
rry

W Heather Ave

17
5

Fairmount Ave

W Lilly

ills Dr

ok
Bro
Hunters Run

State Highway 59

Harris Dr

e

dale
D

Harvest Ln
Ln
nie
Bon
k Dr
arac
Tam

Ct

Hidden H

Gree
n

Gebhardt Rd

Timberline Dr

r

Dr
igan
Harr n Ct
le
Cul

L
Siesta

Civic Dr

nbe
Tur

arie Ct
Jean M

ate
St
d
ite
Un

on
ingt
Ben

Ho
P
lly heas
an
Ln
t

Black Forest Dr

Ac
c
W Bluemound Rd ess

sH

Brian Dr

Dr

Brook Ln

n Rd

Warwick Dr

Bolter Ln

Larkspur Dr

kD
Par

l Rd

Kossow Rd

Dr

ay
State Highw

Arcadian Ave

Brooklawn Dr

ay

MN-11

W Donna Dr

Av
e

State Highway 190
Newell Dr
Hyland Dr

Brookhill Dr

Ln
hon
Bre

La
c

Woodland Pl

Vernon Dr

Ter
Leon

Dora

Ellis St

Ra
cin

r

Ruben Dr

Coral Dr

y Ln

Surrey Ln

Tanala Dr

Independence Dr

Highland Pass

Nike

r
Manhattan D

Perkins Ave
nd Ave
ve
Clevela
nfield A
N Gree
Oakland Ave

E

Shagbark Ln w
Vie
dow
Mea

Sierra D

Belgren Rd

t
in S
Ma

Dr
tha
Mar

Cedar Dr

n
yn
yL

t
er
Lib

t
yC

Killarney Way

Marcus Dr

Wolf Rd

Cardinal Dr

r
ust D
Stard

il
erh
Ov

Du
blin

MN-8

l Dr

Burleigh Pl

Helene Dr

y
Pk
Saratoga Rd

Countr

Pky
Alta Louise

w
Enterprise Ave

Dr

W North Ave
Alta Vista Dr

k Ln

Red Fox Dr

I-94

d

Kodiak Trl

ie
ev
dg
Ri

Woodch
uc

Maraljo Dr

Indian Trl

Ann Rita Dr
Astolat Dr
Coventry Dr

r
Ma

Bluem
ound
R

Dane Ct

gh
w

Lancaster Ave

ak Ln
Lone O
County Highway K

Eldorado Dr

Hi

Invery Dr

Honeysuckle Ln

t Ln

Hoffman Ave
w Dr

Midland Pl

Pl
gham
Buckin

Rd

Dr

Rivervie

Brookdale Dr

n Dr
Tennyso

Jericho Dr

Johns
o

Mountain Dr

Bar
tlett

ld Ln
Wynfie

St

n
n
tL
ood L
on
km
a
O
d Ln
o
o
w
Glen

Ln

ry
er

Ave
Almesbury

ul
Pa
d

River Rd

rb
Ba

Kathryn Ct
gw
Burnin

Joseph Rd

re s

Wilderness Way

Ln

Meadowood

Dr

Estate Cir
Burleigh Rd

Green Rd

Roundy Dr

Cir

n

ra
Ventu

Rd

Ln

r

Sh
ad
yL

ay
Gatew

y

D
Intertech

M
em
or

Pa
ris
h

Ln

Arroyo Rd

ky
Richland P
Glacier Pky

Lisa Ln

El Rio Dr

du

Stanford C
t

State Highway 100

NS
th
14
5

Vera Ln

Fair Oak Pky

eC

Redvere Dr
Ridgeview Dr
Primrose Ln

Beaufort Dr

d
d
ina R
Gum

Ma
pl

Xing
wood
Creek

Azure Ln

Dr

ille R

Cherokee

Danbur y Dr

lainv
Dup
Rd

Abb
ey

Scott
Ln

Whitetail Run

Meadow View

Ashford Ln

Ln

e Dr

Dr

sa
Me

County Highway VV

Wessex Dr

Rd

Lon

Dr
Wood
Ridge

Dr
tta
Joe

t
rs e
me
o
S

Northwood Dr

er R
d

St
at
e

Dr

l
Kendel P

ood Dr

Fo
nd

W Donges Bay Rd

W County Line Rd

Rd

Titan Dr

Verde Ln

r

Riv

e Dr

Bette Dr

sha
Wauke

D
rta
be
Ro

Vir ginia Ln

Carol Dr

y
alle
gV

Ridgew

Le
on

Brookside D
r
Wigwam Dr
e
v
A
l
au
Boboli K
nk Av
e

Kohler Ln

Ln

ce
Spru

St

Prudence Dr

Claremore Cir

r
nD

r
nD
ga
Lo

Beac
on

MN-7

thorn

Bonnie Ln

State Highway 100

Woodland Dr

Hi Tech Dr

clyn
Ma

Ct

Roundy Cir Marjean

E

Eileen Ave
Kathrn Ave

Haw

Weyer Rd

nR

Terra
c

Skyline Dr

Lindsay Rd

Wa
ter
tow

r Dr
Antle
Fawn Ave

Mill Rd

Bonnie Ln

Be
av
er

r
Colony Rd

Sunny D
ale

s Pky

Patrita Dr

Albert Pl

Fairview Dr

Warren St

p Dr
Hillto

State Highway 74

Sherwood
D

Ct

Saint
Jame

r

Butternut Rd

ay

ge
Rid

eH

w
igh

e

74

Rainbow Dr

l

Dr

WF
ores
t Vie
w Av

Robinhood Dr

Stonewood Dr
Edelweiss Ln

Narrow Ln

Davies Ct

ilton

W Good Hope Rd

Willow Ln

Elm
D

r

Hemlock Ln
State St

r

at
St

ood
D

MN-9

Way

County Line Rd

County Line Rd

Valley View Dr

Tamarack Tr

Ham

WE
dgew

Mars C
t

Dr

N

Brad
ley

r

t
Mill S

Plainview Dr

14
5

MN-6

Ave
Grand

Custer Ln

Chestnut Hill Rd

eD

dW
ay

Sheridan Dr

Susan Pl

Forest Hill Ln
Wooded Hills Dr

Keystone
D

r

r

r

Good Hope Rd

Ri
ch
fie
l

ay

Dr

ln
Linco

Hillside Ln Hillside Ln
Un
ite
Forest Dr
dS
tat
St R
es
egis
Ln
l
Laure
Hi g
Dr
hw
ay
Roosevelt Dr
45
St Thom
Mar
a
s Dr
yhil
Cle
l Dr
vela
nd
Ave
Duke St
Blvd
Park
r
D
Christman Rd
Kings Hwy
ield
a rf
Dr
rd
e
G
h
p
e
h
S
y
luff Rd
B
Elder Ln
er Pk
Joss Pl
Riverside
e Riv
e
n
o
m
Meno
Tyler Dr
Ann Ave
Rd
e
Ridg
Seneca Dr

Destiny Dr

Dubnicka D

tD
res
erc

r

Tours Dr

St

Riv

D
Jay

Shady Ln

Bel Air Ln

Ra
intr
e

Northway
School Rd
Concord Rd

Na
va
jo

ig
hw

r
Poplar D

State Highway 167

r

17
5

Menomonee Ave

ott
Sc

Santa Fe Dr

H

Donges Bay Rd

Revere Ln

ir

Scenic
D

Lyle Ln

kD

ay

e
Av

ss
w
Pa oha
M
ne
sto

gh
w

Ln

Hi

St
at
e

ld
Fie

Stoneridge Dr

C
nd
be
ers

hway Y

Schlei Rd

N Lisbon Rd

Old Farm Rd

ur
Lar ksp

W

St
at
e

Catskil
l Ln

MN-5 Hedge Way
Whitetail Run

Riv

WI

O
LL

CREEK

Mequon Rd

nd
ge
e
L

er Dr
Junip

County Hig

ters
Hun

Hills

Trl

n
ry L
Dr
ne
r
ho
wt
Ha

Wildrose Ln

Willow Gate Pass

Hickory Dr

MN-4

Francese Dr

bu
Ash

Lilac Ln

Pheasant Ln

W Holly Rd

Rosedale Dr
Heidel Rd

Trl

nn Dr

e
Av

Willow Creek Rd

Sylvan Cir

W Sunnyvale Rd

n
Mequo

ma
Klien

41

on
et
pl
Ap

ass

Highland Dr

Mequon Rd

Hilbe
rt Ln

Elm Ln

r

N Whilton Rd

ay

Carnegie Dr

Vicksburg Ave

iew
gev
Rid

Field D

Cresent Ln

Ct

iew

Clinton Dr

Main St

Elm Ln

W Freistadt Rd

W Cairdel Ln

v
ark
NP

Edison Dr

Williams Dr

Rolling

N Brighton Pl

w
gh

W

P
ate

r
ore D

eg
Ston

S Sh

Lake Dr

MN-10

W Ma
rseille
s Dr
Sh
W Madero Dr
er
br
o

in St

Hi

ill L
n

Fulton Dr
Morse Dr

W Chapel Hill Rd

N Lantern Ln

es
at
St

Mequon Rd

er
H

Bunsen Dr Bunsen Dr

Country Aire Dr

d
ite
Un

Hilltop Cir
Me
ek

Oakwood Dr

Lovers Ln

Riparian Corridor
Buffer Widths

Highland Rd

Freistadt Rd

Park Ave

75
ay 1

L
HA
T
K
N
DE CREE
L
GO

Hawthorne Farm Ln

N Ma

MN-3

MN-2

W Bonniwell Rd

N Ridge Rd

ighw

Bark Lake Ln

Stonefield Rd

Av
e

R

eH
Stat

Hubertus Rd

Plain View Rd

du
La
c

Highland Rd

Holy Hill Rd

VE

Fo
nd

Dellwood Dr

ee Dr

Lovers Ln

Dr

Rockfield Rd

RIPARIAN CORRIDOR CONDITIONS AND GROUNDWATER RECHARGE
POTENTIAL WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED: 2009

W Bonniwell Rd

Hawthorne Rd

RI

Dand

Dr
Glacier

Bark Lake Rd

O

EE

Rd

State Highway 167

N Granville Rd

MEN

Rockfield Rd

Skyline Dr
Maple

MN-1

lf
Wo

Evergreen Ct

Bonniwell Rd

ON

W Rockfield Rd

Polk St

N ORTH

N CH

M

Industrial Rd

Woodside Ln

Bonniwell Rd

Pleasant Hill Rd

BRA

Cedar Ln

Lake Shore Dr

Cedar Ln

Map 10
n
Shady L

County Highway W

Shadow Ln

Spuda Dr

Springside Ln

Pioneer Rd

n
itatio
EC

Way
E Norse Ave

Ln

Oriole Ln

N Birc

r

N Northwood Ln

Lakewoo
dD

Lake Shore Dr

Willow Glen Ct

I-43

Ci r

N Pebble Ln

N Lake Shore Dr

N Lake Dr
N Tennyson Dr
N Bayside Dr

N Regent Rd

at
er
By
w

N Larkin St

N Weil St

N Downer Ave

N Farwell Ave

N Stowell Ave

N Cambridge Ave

N Bartlett Ave

N Humboldt Blvd

N Bremen St

N Prospect Ave

N Oakland Ave

N Maryland Ave

N Ardmore Ave

N Woodburn St

N Marlborough Dr

N Fratney St

N Cramer St

N Pierce St

r

La
ke
D

N

Av
e

mo
N
P
ria
l D rosp
r
ec
t

Me
oln

N Cass St

Lin
c

N

r
bor D

N Har

S 1st St

S Logan Ave

S Pine Ave

S Ellen St

E Norwich Ave

S Lenox St S Lenox
St

S Griffin Ave

S Austin St

S 1st St

E Tripoli Ave
E Howard Ave

SW
hit
E Bolivar Ave
na
ll A
ve

S 5th St

S 3rd St

S 2nd St

E Layton Ave

S 6th St

n
itatio
EC

Way

E Cora Ave

S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

State Highway 38

S 1st Pl

S 1st Pl

S Brust Ave

S Howell Ave

S 3rd St
S 5th St

S 10th St

S Clement Ave

S 7th St

S 8th St

S 14th St

S 14th St
S 13th St

N Murray Ave

N Idlewild Ave

N Jackson St

S 2nd St

Access Rd
S 3rd St

S 5th St

S 5th Pl

S 7th St

S 8th St
S 8th St

S 10th St

S 9th Pl

S 12th St

S 5th Pl

S 17th St

S 19th St
S 18th St
I-94
S 16th St

S 19th S
t

S Burrell St

S 12th St

S 14th St

S 14th St

S 19th St

S 20th St

S 21st St
S 22nd Pl

S 21st St

S 4th St

S 6th St

S 9th St

ind
la

W

W

S 15th Pl

S 15th St

S 16th St

S 19th St

S 22nd St
S 22nd St

S 23rd St

S 29th St

ilyn S
t
S Mar

ke
Av S 12th St
e
S 10th St

S 15th St

S

S 24th St

S 24th St

S 25th St

S 26th St

S 31st St
ST
u ck
aw
ay
Dr
S 26th St
S 25th St

Ln
Somers
et

NB
ea
ch

N Boyd Way

N Diversey Blvd

N Holton St

N Booth St

N Buffum St
r
D

en
te
r

iv
er
c

R

N

N 2nd St

N James Lovell St

N 11th St
N 10th St
S 11th St

Co
Mu
m
s
sk
eg tock
oA
Av
e
S 17th St ve

S 14th St

S 21st St

S

S 25th St

S 26th St

S 26th St

S 27th St

6

th St
S 36

S 39th S
t
S 37th St

S 18th St

S Point Ter

S 34th
St
S 33rd St
ay
3
gh
w

Hi

Sta
te

S 42nd St

S 44th St

S 28th St

S 28th St

S 29th St

S 37th St

S 38th St

S 41st St

S 41st St
S 40th St

S 40th St

S 43rd St

S 45th St

S 47th St

S 48th St
46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St

S 19th St
S 18th St

S 34th St

S 33rd St

S 35th St

S 37th St
S 38th St

S 40th St

S 42nd St

S 44th St

S 43rd St

S 46th St

S 50th St

S Layton Blvd

S 30th St

S 32nd St

S 36th St

S 34th St

S 31st St

S 40th St
S 38th St
S 38th St

Miller Park Way

S 45th St

S 47th St

S 47th St

S 51st St

Mulberry Dr
S 51st St

y
Eas
twa

Dr

E

N Santa Monica Blvd

N
Ba
rne Bel
t t L mo
n
nt
Ln

N

N Yates Rd
N Berkeley Blvd

N Shoreland Ave

N Hubbard St

N Richards St

N Achilles St

N Palmer St

N 1st St

N Dr Martin Luther King Dr
N 2nd St

N 4th St

N 5th St

N 7th St

N 10th St

N 12th Ln

Ln

N Poplar Dr

N Navajo Rd

N Kent Ave

N Bay Ridge Ave

N 1st St N Lydell St

N 3rd St
N 2nd St

N 5th St

N 9th Ln
N 8th St
N 7th St
N 6th St

N 10th St

N 12th St

N 14th St

N 14th St

N Navajo Ave

N 4th St

N 5th St

Access Rd
N 6th St

N 9th St

N 12th St

N 14th St

N 16th St

N 17th St

N Lydell Ave

N Mohawk Ave

N Port Washington Rd
N 6th St

N 11th St

N 13th St

N 16th St

N 15th Ln

N 18th St

N 18th St

N 19th St

N 21st St

N Mohawk Rd

Tree R
d
N Elm

N 15th St

N 17th St

N 19th St

N 21st St

N 22nd St

N 23rd St
N 21st Ln
State Highway 57

N 23rd St

N Seneca Ave N Seneca Rd

N Pheasant Ln

I-43
N Chadwick Rd

N Pheasant Ln

N Skyline Ln

N Milwaukee River Pky
N Sunny Point Rd

N Glen Park Rd

N Baker Rd

N 21st St
N 20th St

N 22nd St
N 22nd St

N 24th St

N 23rd St

N 24th Pl
N 24th Pl N 24th Pl

N 25th St

N 28th Pl

N 34th St
N 32nd St
N 31st St

Beechwood Dr

N San Marino Dr

N Spruce Rd

N River Rd

Dr

ide

N Crestwood Dr

N 24th St

N 24th Pl

N 25th St

N 27th St

N 26th St

N 26th St

N 28th St

N 33rd St

N 26th St N 26th St

N Lite Ln N 39th St N 38th St
N 37th Pl
N 37th St

N 41st St

N 42nd St

N 21st St

N 31st St
N 30th St

N 34th St

N 38th St

N 36th St

N 40th St

N 41st St

N 29th St

N 33rd St

N 35th St

N 37th St

N 39th St

N Sherman Blvd
N Grant Blvd
N 44th St

S 47th St

S 49th St

S 52nd St

S 51st St

S 55th St

S 53rd St

S 57th St

S 58th St
S 60th St

Dr

field
Man
s

S Taylor Ave

Grasslyn Rd

NW
ay
s

N Braeburn Ln
N Bethmaur Ln

N Flint Rd

N Bethmauer Ln

N 28th St

N 30th St

N 25th St

N 42nd Pl

N 24th Pl

N 35th St

N 29th St

N 39th St

N 27th St

N 32nd St

N 33rd St

N 36th St
N 36th St

N 38th St

N 40th St

N 42nd Pl

N Sherman Blvd
N 42nd St

N 44th St

N 50th Pl N 50th Pl
N
Alo
is
St

NP
ine
hu
rs t

n

N Oriole Ln

Stratford Pl

N Dean Ct

N Range Line Rd

N Seville Ave

N 34th St N 34th St

N 36th St

N 37th St

N 39th St

N 39th St

N 42nd St

N 41st St

N 44th St

N 46th St

N 45th St

N 46th St

N 47th St

N 50th St

N 35th St

N 38th St

N 40th St

N 43rd St
N 42nd St
N 45th St

N 47th St

N 49th St

N 48th St

N 49th St

N 47th St

N 50th St
N 49th St
N 48th St N 48th St

N 53rd St

N 52nd St

S 57th St

S 54th St

S 56th St

S 53rd St

S 58th St S 58th St

S 59th St

S 58th St

WP
a rk R
d
S 61st St
rd S
t

S 63

S 63rd St

S 66th St

S 65th St

Broad St

lac L

N Valley Hill Rd
n

N 41st St

N 40th St

N 42nd St

N 52nd St

N 51st Blvd

N 53rd St

S 60th St
S Ha
wley
Rd

S 62nd St

S 64th St
St

S 65th

S 67th St

S 68th St

S 69th St

S 72nd St

Ex
We eter St
stw
ay
Apri
cot C
t
Azale
a Ct

Charter M
al

N Range Line Rd

Valley Hill Dr

Upper River Ct

N Upper River Rd

NP
elic
an
L

Service Rd
N 43rd St

N Presidio Dr

N 54th St

N 54th St

N 55th St

N 55th St

N 54th St

N 56th St
N 54th St
ley Rd
N Haw

N 60th St

S 64th St

S 66th St

S 67th St

S 67th Pl

S 65th St

S 70th St

S 69th St

S 71st St

S 70th St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 61st St

S 62nd St

S 64th St

S 71st St

S 73rd St

S 75th St

S 75th St

S 77th St

S 79th St

N 24th St

N Link Pl
N 51st Blvd

St
N5
3 rd

N Kilde

er Ct

N Arbon Dr

N 49th St

N 47th St
N 46th St
N 45th St
N 44th St

N 51st St

N Highview Dr

N 55th St
N 57th St

N 56th St

N 55th St
N 56th St

N 58th St

N 57th St
N 58th Blvd

N 58th St
N 56th St

N 59th St
N 59th St

N River Bend Ct

N Riebs Ln
N 55th St

N 59th St

N 59th St

N 58th St
N 60th St

N 61st St

N 60th St

N 61st St

N 62nd St

N 64th St

S 65th St

S 63rd St

S 72nd St

S 73rd St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 76th St

S 79th St

S 80th St
S 80th St

S 82nd St
S 81st St

N Li

Justin Dr

Riverland Rd

N Canterbury Dr

N River Rd

N Le Mont Blvd

Baehr Rd

N Bethanne Dr

N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 60th St

N 64th St

N 63rd St
N 63rd St

N 64th St

N 63rd St

ir

Washington
C

N Fieldwood Rd

N Madero Dr

r Austin Ave

y View D

N Eastgate Dr

N Countr

Gazebo Hill Pky

Industrial Dr
ura L
n

N Ma

N 63rd St

N 64th St

N 66th St

N 65th St

N 65th St

N 66th St

N 68th St

N 68th St

N 70th St

N 67th St

N 75th St

N 78th St
N 77th St

S 77th St

S 80th St

S 81st St

S 83rd St
S 84th St

Lake Shore Dr

d

S Main St

S Orchard St
N Buntrock Ave

N 68th St

N 67th St
N 67th St

N 69th St

N 69th St

N 71st St

N Lefeber Ave

St

N7
4th

Day Ct

ey Cre
ek Pky

N Hon

S 82nd St

S 86th St

S 91st Pl

S 92nd St

ie L
n

SB
onn

N 67th St

N 71st St

N 72nd St

N 74th St

N 77th St

N 81st St

g Ave

S 88th St

S 88th St

S 90th St

S 93rd St
S 92nd St
W
Bu
rd
ick
Av
e

S 96th St

N 70th St

N 73rd St

N 74th S
t

N 75th St

State Highway 181

N 78th St

N 79th St

N 83rd St

N 85th St

S 89th St

S 91st St

S 91st St

S 94th St

S 93rd St

S 96th St

S 97th St

NS
hole
s Av
e
NC
arlto
nP
l
N 62nd St N
61st St

N 83rd St

N 82nd St

N 86th St

N 89th St

N 90th St

S 94th Pl
S 93rd St
S 96th St

S 98th St
S 98th St

S 101st St

N 66th St

N 72nd St
N Swallow Ln

N 73rd St

N 77th St

N 80th St

N 81st St

N 79th St

N 84th St

N 85th St

N 86th St

N 88th St

N 88th St

N 91st St
N Swan Blvd

S 97th St
S 96th St

S 98th St
S 99th St

S 101st St

S 100th St

S 103rd St

S 104th St

S 106th St
St
at S 104th St
e
H
ig
hw
ay
24

S 110th St

S 110th St

N Enterprise Dr

Wauwatosa Rd
Pioneer Dr

N 89th St

N 91st St

N 89th St

N 93rd St

N 95th St

Rd
Ac
ce
ss

I-894
S 100th St

S 102nd St

S 105th St

S 107th St

Oakbrook Dr

State Highway 100

S 112th St

hwood

Riverland Rd

A
w Ct
W Rid
gevie

r
water D
N Bridge

Solar Ave

N

N 90th St

N 89th St
N 87th
St

N 92nd St

N 94th St
r

Co
lo
ni
al
D

N

N 102nd St

S 102nd St

S 109th St

S 111th St

S 112th St

S 114th St

S 116th St
S 115th St

Elm Spri
n

N 110th Pl
S 112th St

S 114th St

S 114th St

S 116th St

N 80th St
N 78th
St

81
st
St

N 86th St
N 87th St

N Pa
rk M

N 100th St
N 98th
St N 97th St
N 97th Pl

EK

RE

C

N Mayfair Rd

N 76th Pl

N 86th S
t

N Faulkner Rd

E

TL

LIT
Dr
anor

N 103rd St
N 101st St

N 105th St
N 106th St

N 108th St

N 112th St
N 115th St

S 116th St

St

S 122
nd St

S 122nd St

N 95th St

St

N 96th

N 99th St

N 104th St

N 102nd St

N 106th St

N 111th St

N Kn
oll Blv
d
N 105th St

N 119th St

N 117th St

S 117th St

S 124th St

S 124th St
S 124th St

S 124th St

S 118th

r

S 128th St
S 127th St

N 113th St

N 124th St

Longwood Ave

N 117th S
t

N 122nd St

N Park Dr

Sheraton Rd

SW
ilso
nD

Dr
poin
te
High

N 99th St

N 109th St
N 110th St

United States Highway 45

N 124th St

N 126th St

Burlawn Pky

Mayfair Dr

N 131st St

S Elm Grove Rd

S 132nd St

S 130th St

S Nicolet Dr

S 94th St

t
hS

N 115th St
N 116th St

N Lovers Lane Rd

N 118th St

N 119th St

N 128th St
N 127th St

Old Lantern Dr

S 134th St

N Silver Ave

N Swan Rd

Concord Dr

Foxk
irk

Dr

M E NO M O

N 107th St

CR

Alquran Ct
N1
15
T

N 119th St
N 118th St

Park Dr

N 125th St

N 132nd St N 132nd St

N 135th St
N 134th St
Loftus Ln

Ash Ct
S Sunnyslope Rd

Gre
en B
ay R

N Windsor Ct

ER
RIV

Vega Ave

NE

E

N Granville Rd

EE

K

RK
PA

A
N 124th St
r
Parkwa
yD

River Dr

Marach Rd

CH

DIT

N Fiebrantz Dr
Parkside Dr

S Meadowmere Pky
S Li
lac L
n
k Rd

S Glen Par

Forest Ave

Cedarburg Rd

Hillside Dr

N Davis Rd

LIT TLE
Dr
N Council Hills

124th St

TZK
DRE
N 124th St

Highland Dr Flint Dr

Claas Rd

Campbell Dr

Lilly Rd
Oak Ln

BUTLER
S Sunny Slope Rd

t Ct
Silver M
is

S Fairlane Ave

S Brookland Rd

t
S 145th St

7th
S
S 14

S Manor Dr

N Farmdale Rd

E

N Briarhill Rd

CREEK

N Granville Rd

OM
MEN

Wasaukee Rd

L
NE
Dr
iew

Pa
rk v

CREEK

Stone Dr

N 144th St

San Juan Trl
Sauk Trl

S Wildwoo

S Ronke Ct

S Acredale Rd
Av
e

at
io
na
l
N

W

S Delphine Dr

S Small Rd

Rd

Forest Dr

AN
CH

Lilly Rd

r

Melville
D

Oakwood Dr

LY
LIL
Dolphin Dr

Vist
aV
iew
d Dr
Dr

Ter

way

Gre
en

S James Dr
S Moorland Rd

S 159th St

S Town Road

S Casper Dr

Fond du Lac Ave

NOR-X-

Northwood Dr

Ash Dr

r
D

r

eL
n

Lone Tree Rd
Woodland Ave

Pilgrim Pky
S Moorland Rd N Moorland Rd

Service Dr

S 170th St

S 171st St

S Calhoun Rd

Honey Ln
Ox
for
Merrimac Dr d St

r

Sylvan Ln
Northpoint
D

Woodview Dr

M
in
eo
la

Badge
rD
Cla
re B
ridg

DOUSM AN DIT CH

Indianw
o

S Executive Dr

S 164th St S Post Rd

S Forest Ln
S 167th St

S 171st St

S 169th St

S West Ln
S 179 St

Highland Dr

Churchview Dr
od Dr
Melody Ln

N 166th St

Spring Dr Alverno Dr

Mierow Ln

Patrick Blvd

S Michael Dr

Amber Dr

Henry Stark Rd

Held Dr

Norman Dr

Ln

Elm

Countryside Dr

Pheasant Ln

Pilgrim Rd

t
Sm
ith C

Hillsdale Dr

Norhardt Dr

Le Ch
a

Woelfel Rd

Talon Trl

S Stigler Rd

N 149th St
N 148th St
N 147th St

N 161st St
N 159th St
N 158th St

N 167th St

N 169th St

Bradee Rd

Cullen Dr

Penn Ct

N Calhoun Rd

N 162nd St
N 160th St

Greenview Ave

Evelyn Ter
Lincrest Dr

r

sau
D

Nas

teau
Dr

Coach H

Fiserv Dr

SW
illia
ms

S Racine Ave

S Brennan Dr

S Andrae Dr

Preserve Pky

Neptune Dr

Water St

Mary Ct

Oak Ridg
e

Trl

Marcy Rd
Imperial Dr

ouse Dr

Tilton Ln

d
R

Eg
an

S Woefel Rd

S Cari Ada
m Dr

S 200th St
S 199th St

Wasaukee Rd

Kurt Dr

Pilgrim Rd

Cats

Colonial Dr

Dr

Allen Ave

Robert Ave

Shady Ln

Dr
son
Jac
k

Shasta Dr
Bexley Dr

N Brookfield Rd

r
olli
ng
D

y Ln

SR

oun
tr
SC

S Swartz Rd

S Shady Ln

WAY

Lege
nd A
ve
kill L
n

Western Ave

Wagon Trl

Division Rd

d
Joper
R

Wildwood Dr
Wilson
Dr

Town Hall Rd

Marcy Rd

Clover Ln

N Barker Rd

S Johnson Rd

S Amor Dr

S Danny Rd

S Springdale Rd
S Valley Ln

Poplar Creek Dr

Sunnycrest Dr

Copenhill Rd

Pioneer Trl

Dr

Cherokee

Catskill Rd
S Barker Rd

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Maple Rd
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One Mile Rd
Elizabeth Ct
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Derrin Ln

Springdale Rd

Elmwood Dr
Misty Ln

Jaclyn Dr

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Knollwood Dr

County Highway G

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Woodside Ln
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Town Line Rd
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Lynwood Dr
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Wilhar Rd

Tre
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State Highway 74

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Scott Ln

Shadow Wood Dr

Hilltop Dr

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Villag
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Sussex Rd

Waukesha Ave

Pleasant View Dr

Maple Rd
McCormick Dr

Merkel Dr

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Whitehorse Dr

Town Line Rd

Elmwood Rd

Tamarack Rd
F
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Arthur Ave

Robinhood Dr

Goldendale Rd

N Town Line Rd
Amy Belle Rd

Amy Belle Ln

Colgate Rd

Colgate Rd

Wooded Ridge Trl

Woodside Rd

Salem
Dr

Country Aire Dr

Rocky Ln

Shadow Ln
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Oak Dr

Maple Dr

Jordan
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E Linus St

W Saveland Ave

S 9th St

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W Parnell Ave

St

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E Dakota St

S 4th St

W Eden Pl

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W Vogel Ave

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W Arthur Ave

W Holt Ave

W Bolivar Ave

W Barnard Ave

W Hayes Ave

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S 33rd St S 34th St S 33rd St
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S 35th St S 35th St
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S 33rd St
S 31st St
S 31st St S 31st St S 31st St S 32nd St S 31st St S 32nd St
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S 30th St S 30th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 32nd St
S 31st St
S 29th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St S 29th St S 29th St S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St
S
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S 29th St
S 29th St
S 29th St S 29th St
S 29th St
S 28th St
S 27th St S 28th St S 28th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
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S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 25th St
S 25th St
Highway 57
S 27th St
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S
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S
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S 6th St S 7th St
S 6th St
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W Layton
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S 61st St

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S 75th St

S 79th St

Overlook
D

RIVER

Map 12

POINT SOURCE OUTFALL LOCATIONS AND WATER QUALITY
MONITORING STATION LOCATIONS WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2009
Point Sources
CSO

SSO

Stormwater Outfalls

Individual Permit

Non-contact Cooling Water

Water Quality
Monitoring Stations
Streamflow or Stream
Stage and Water Quality
Monitoring Stations
MMSD Surface Water
Quality Monitoring Sites

MMSD Continuous
Water Quality Monitoring Stations

USGS Level Gage and MMSD
Continuous Real-Time Water
Quality Monitoring Stations

USGS Level Gage Stations

Milwaukee Riverkeeper Sites

MMSD Rain Gage

Level 1

Temperature Sites

Level 2

³

E Ramsey
Ave

N Birc

r

N Northwood Ln

Lakewoo
dD

Lake Shore Dr

Willow Glen Ct

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NP
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N Pebble Ln

Ln
at
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By
w

NB
ea
ch

N Boyd Way

Dr

E

N Santa Monica Blvd

N
Ba
rne Bel
t t L mo
n
nt
Ln

N

N Yates Rd

N Larkin St

S 1st St

N Prospect Ave

N Downer Ave

N Maryland Ave

N Oakland Ave

N Bartlett Ave

N Stowell Ave

N Farwell Ave

N Cramer St

r

La
ke
D

N

Av
e

mo
N
P
ria
l D rosp
r
ec
t

S Pine Ave

S Ellen St

E Norwich Ave

S 2nd St
S 3rd St

S 5th St

S 6th St

E

Way

S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

SW
hit
E Bolivar Ave
na
ll A
ve

E Layton Ave

tion
Cita

E Cora Ave

E Tripoli Ave
E Howard Ave

S Lenox St S Lenox
St

S Griffin Ave

S Taylor Ave

E Plainfield Ave

S Austin St

S 1st St

S 5th St

S Logan Ave

S 1st Pl

E Waterford Ave

S 1st Pl

S 5th Pl

S Brust Ave

S Burrell St

State Highway 38

S 9th St

S 10th St

S Clement Ave

S 7th St

S 8th St

S 9th Pl

S 11th St

S Howell Ave

S 7th St

S 9th St

S 8th St

S 10th St

S 12th St

S 12th St

S 14th St

S 14th St
S 13th St

oln

Me

S 3rd St

S 5th Pl

S 8th St

ke
Av S 12th St
e
S 10th St

S 14th St

ind
la

S 14th St

S 15th St

N Murray Ave

N Ardmore Ave

N Woodburn St

Lin
c

N

r
N Har

S 2nd St

S 4th St

S 6th St

S 9th St

S 11th St

S 15th St

S 15th Pl

W

S 15th St W

S 16th St

S 17th St

I-94

S 22nd St

S 23rd St

S 29th St

t

S Ma
rilyn S

S 18th St
S 16th St

S 22nd Pl

S 26th St

S 31st St
ST
u ck
aw
ay
Dr
S 26th St
S 25th St

Ln
Somers
et

S 33rd St

bor D

N James Lovell St

N 10th St

N 13th St
N 12th St

N 15th St

N 16th St

S 18th St

S 18th St

S 19th St

S 20th St

S 21st St

S 27th St

S 25th St
S 23rd St

S 21st St

S 35th St

N Poplar Dr

N 10th St

N 12th St

N 12th Ln

N 14th St

N 10th St

N 17th St

S

S 22nd St

S 24th St

S 26th St

S Point Ter

6

S 18th St

S 29th St

S 32nd St

S 34th
St
S 33rd St
ay
3
gh
w

Hi

S 39th S
t
S 37th St

S 40th St

N Cambridge Ave

N 12th St

N 14th St

N 14th St

N 16th St

N 18th St

N 18th St

S

S 24th St

S 26th St

S 25th St

S Layton Blvd

S 28th St

S 33rd St

S 34th St
S 34th St

S 37th St

Co
Mu
m
s
sk
eg tock S 19th St
oA
Av
e
S 17th St ve

S 21st St

S 28th St

S 31st St

S 30th St

S 32nd St

S 34th St

S 36th St

S 38th St

S 39th St

S 38th St
Sta
te

S 41st St
S 40th St

S 40th St

S 42nd St

N Lake Dr
N Tennyson Dr
N Bayside Dr

N Regent Rd

N Navajo Rd

Tree R
d
N Elm

N 13th St

N 16th St

N 15th Ln

N 18th St

N 21st St

N 23rd St
N 21st Ln
State Highway 57

N 24th Pl

N 15th St

N 17th St

N 19th St

N 21st St

N 24th St

N 22nd St

N 25th St

N 25th St

N Mohawk Rd

N Pheasant Ln

N Skyline Ln

N 11th St
N 9th Ln
N 9th St
N 8th St
Access Rd
N 7th St
N 7th St
N 6th St
N 6th St
N 6th St
N Port Washington Rd
N 5th St
N 5th St
N 5th St
N Mohawk Ave
N 4th St
N 4th St
N Navajo Ave
N 3rd St
N Dr Martin Luther King Dr
N Lydell Ave
N
N 2nd St
N Bay Ridge Ave
R
N
1st
St
St
1st
N
iv
St
Lydell
N
N 1st St
N Kent Ave
er
N Achilles St
ce
N Shoreland Ave
N Palmer St
N Hubbard St
nt
er
N Richards St
N Berkeley Blvd
D
N Buffum St
r
N Diversey Blvd
N Holton St
N Booth St
N Jackson St
N Idlewild Ave
N Pierce St
N Fratney St
N Cass St
N Bremen St
N Weil St
N Marlborough Dr
N Humboldt Blvd

N Milwaukee River Pky
N Sunny Point Rd

N Glen Park Rd

N 21st St
N 20th St

N 22nd St
N 22nd St

N 24th St

N 24th Pl

N 23rd St

N 25th St

N 27th St

N 26th St

N 26th St

N 28th Pl

N Seneca Ave N Seneca Rd

N Spruce Rd

N River Rd

Dr

ide

N Baker Rd

N 24th St

N 24th St

N 28th St

N 30th St

N 32nd St
N 31st St
N 30th St
N 29th St
N 28th St
N 31st St N 31st St

N 34th St

S 40th St
S 38th St
S 38th St
S 37th St
S 41st St

S 41st St

S 43rd St

N Lake Shore Dr

N San Marino Dr

Grasslyn Rd

NW
ay
s

N Crestwood Dr

N Flint Rd

N Bethmauer Ln

N 25th St

N 31st St

N 29th St

N 27th St

N 32nd St

N 33rd St

N 35th St

N 35th St

N 36th St

N 34th St

N 37th St

N Lite Ln N 39th St N 38th St
N 37th Pl
N 37th St

Beechwood Dr

Oriole Ln

n

Stratford Pl

N Dean Ct

N Braeburn Ln
N Bethmaur Ln

N Seville Ave

N 34th St N 34th St

N 36th St

N 37th St

N 36th St
N 36th St

N 38th St

N 39th St

N 40th St

N 38th St

N 42nd St

S 43rd St
Miller Park Way

N Pheasant Ln

NP
elic
an
L

N 35th St

N 38th St

N 39th St

N 42nd Pl

N Sherman Blvd
N Grant Blvd
N 44th St

S 45th St

S 46th St
S 44th St
S 43rd St

I-43
N Chadwick Rd

n

N 40th St
N 40th St

N 41st St

N Sherman Blvd
N 42nd Pl
N 42nd St
N 41st St
N 40th St
N 39th St

N 44th St

N 47th St
S 47th St
S 47th St

S 47th St

S 48th St

Mulberry Dr
S 51st St

y
Eas
twa

N Oriole Ln

lac L

Charter M
al

N Range Line Rd

Valley Hill Dr

er Ct

Upper River Ct

N Upper River Rd

N River Bend Ct

N Valley Hill Rd

N Range Line Rd

Gazebo Hill Pky

N 41st St

N 43rd St

N 43rd St
N 42nd St

N 44th St

N 46th St

N 46th St

N 48th St

S 49th St

S 53rd St
S 52nd St

S 60th St

Dr

field
Man
s

S 48th St
46th St
S 45th St
S 45th St
S 44th St

S 64th St

S 62nd St

N 45th St

N 47th St

N 49th St

N 50th St

N 50th Pl N 50th Pl
N
Alo
is
St
S 51st St

S 52nd St

S 51st St

S 55th St

S 57th St

S 58th St

S 63

S 53rd St

S 54th St

S 57th St

S 58th St

rd S
t

St

S 65th

N 45th St

N 47th St

N 49th St

N 48th St

N 49th St

N 47th St

N 50th St

N 52nd St

S 56th St

S 58th St

S 59th St

S 61st St

S 64th

N 42nd St

N 52nd St

N 51st Blvd

N 53rd St

S 60th St
S Ha
wley
Rd

S 63rd St

S 62nd St

S 64th St

S 66th St
S 65th St
St
S 63rd St
WP
a rk R
S 62nd St
d

S 67th Pl

S 67th St
S 67th St

S 68th St

t

N Kilde

Service Rd

N 51st Blvd

N Presidio Dr

N 54th St

N 54th St

N 55th St

N 54th St

N 56th St

N 54th St

ley Rd
N Haw

N 60th St

N 62nd St

N 64th St

S 65th St

S 66th St

S 70th St

S 69th St

S 69th St

Azale
aC

N Li

Justin Dr

Riverland Rd

N Canterbury Dr

N River Rd

N Arbon Dr

N 49th St

N 47th St
N 46th St
N 45th St
N 44th St

N 51st St

N Link Pl

N 57th St
N 55th St
N Highview Dr

N 55th St

N 56th St

N 55th St
N 56th St

N 56th St

N 59th St

N 58th St

N 59th St

ir

Washington
C

S 71st St
S 71st St
S 71st St
S 70th St

S 72nd St

N Fieldwood Rd

N Madero Dr

r Austin Ave

N Countr

N Riebs Ln
N 55th St

N 59th St

N 59th St

N 58th St

N 58th St

N 58th St

N 57th St
N 58th Blvd

N 62nd St

N 68th St
NS
hole
N 66th St
s Av
e
NC
arlto
n
P
l
N 63rd St
N 61st St
N 61st St
N 67th St

N 70th St

St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 73rd St

S 72nd St

S 74th St

S 79th St

N Le Mont Blvd

Baehr Rd

N Bethanne Dr

N 62nd St

N 60th St

N 60th St
N 61st St

N 60th St

N 61st St

N 60th St

N 67th St

N 64th St

N 69th St

N 69th St

N 71st St

N Lefeber Ave

N 73rd St
N 72nd St

S 75th St

S 75th St

S 77th St

S 80th St

S 82nd St
S 81st St

y View D

N Eastgate Dr

Industrial Dr
ura L
n

N Ma

N 63rd St

N 64th St

N 63rd St

N 63rd St

N 65th St

N 68th St
N 67th St

N 71st St

N 74th St

N7
4th

N 75th St

N 78th St N 78th St

S 79th St

S 81st St

S 82nd St

S 83rd St
S 84th St

Lake Shore Dr

d
Gre
en B
ay R

S Main St

S Orchard St
N Buntrock Ave

N 66th St
N 66th St

N 67th St

N 69th St

N 71st St

N 74th S
t

N 75th St

N 78th St
Day Ct

ey Cre
ek Pky

N Hon

S 83rd St

Av
e
di
ck

S 91st Pl

S 92nd St

ie L
n

SB
onn

S 76th St

S 86th St

S 80th St

S 88th St

S 90th St

W

Bu
r

S 92nd St

S 93rd St

S 94th St

S 82nd St

S 89th St

S 91st St

S 93rd St
S 93rd St

S 96th St

S 96th St

N 79th St

N 81st St

N 81st St

g Ave
Elm Spri
n

N 90th St

S 91st St

S 94th Pl
S 93rd St
S 96th St

S 98th St

S 97th St

State Highway 181

N 85th St
N 86th St

N 88th St

N Swan Blvd

N 95th St

Rd

S 97th St
S 96th St

S 98th St
S 99th St

N 68th St

N 64th St

N 77th St

N 80th St

N 73rd St

N 84th St

N 82nd St

N 83rd St

N 86th St

N 88th St

N 82nd St

N 91st St
N 89th St
N 90th St

N 93rd St

N 94th St

N 95th St

r
Co
lo
ni
al
D
N

Ac
ce
ss

I-894

S 101st St
S 101st St

S 100th St

S 101st St

S 104th St

S 104th St

S 110th St

S 110th St

N 73rd St

N

N 90th St

N 89th St
N 87th
St

N 89th St

N 91st St
N 97th Pl

N 99th St

S 102nd St

S 102nd St

S 103rd St

Oakbrook Dr

State Highway 100

S 112th St

N 72nd St
N Swallow Ln

N 76th Pl

81
st
St

N 86th St

N 80th St
N 78th
St

E
N 92nd St

N 94th St

N 93rd St

EK
N 102nd St

S 105th St

S 107th St

S 112th St

S 114th St

S 115th St

N Enterprise Dr

Wauwatosa Rd
Pioneer Dr
Av
e
ce
Jo
y

N 86th S
t

N 95th St

TL

LIT
Dr
N Pa
rk M

N 96th St

N 103rd St
N 101st St
N 100th St

RE

C

S 109th St

S 111th St

S 114th St

S 116th St

hwood

Riverland Rd

Ln

A

Cedarburg Rd

Hillside Dr
w Ct
W Rid
gevie

r
water D
N Bridge

Solar Ave

N Silver Ave

Vega Ave

N Swan Rd
N

St

N 96th

anor

N 104th St

N 102nd St

N 106th St

N 105th St
N 106th St

N 108th St

N Kn
oll Blv
d
N 105th St

N Mayfair Rd

N 110th Pl

S 116th St

St

S 118th

S 122nd St

N Windsor Ct

ER
RIV

Dr

Concord Dr

Foxk
irk

N 99th St

N 99th St

N 109th St
N 110th St

N 111th St
N 112th St
N 113th St

N 119th St

S 124th St

S 124th St

S Nicolet Dr

S 116th St

S 124th St

S 124th St

S 128th St
S 127th St

S 130th St

N 115th St

N 124th St

Longwood Ave

r

SW
ilso
nD

Dr

S 117th St

Sheraton Rd

N 117th S
t

N Park Dr

N 122nd St

N 126th St

Burlawn Pky

Mayfair Dr

N 131st St

S Elm Grove Rd

S 132nd St

poin
te
High

N Faulkner Rd

N 107th St

N Lovers Lane Rd

United States Highway 45

N 119th St

N 124th St

N 128th St
N 127th St

Old Lantern Dr
S 134th St

N 87th St

t
hS

N 115th St
N 117th St

N 118th St

N 125th St

N 132nd St N 132nd St

N 135th St
N 134th St
Loftus Ln

Nicolet Dr

N Farmdale Rd

NE

M E NO M O

EE

CR

Alquran Ct
N1
15
T

N 119th St

Park Dr

CH

DIT
N Fiebrantz Dr
Parkside Dr

Ash Ct
S Sunnyslope Rd

E

N Granville Rd

K

RK
PA

A
N 124th St
r

River Dr

Marach Rd
Campbell Dr

Lilly Rd
Oak Ln

BUTLER
S Sunny Slope Rd

S Meadowmere Pky
S Li
lac L
n
k Rd

S Glen Par

Forest Ave

S Small Rd

N Briarhill Rd

E

LIT TLE
Dr
N Council Hills

124th St

TZK
DRE
N 124th St

Highland Dr Flint Dr

Parkwa
yD

Claas Rd

CREEK
t Ct
Silver M
is

S Fairlane Ave

S Brookland Rd

t
S 145th St

7th
S
S 14

S Manor Dr

CREEK

N Granville Rd

ONE
OM
MEN

Wasaukee Rd

L
NE
Dr
iew

Pa
rk v

r

Melville
D

Oakwood Dr

Stone Dr

N 144th St

San Juan Trl
Sauk Trl

Vist
aV
iew
d Dr
Dr

S Wildwoo

S Ronke Ct

S Acredale Rd

S Delphine Dr

S 50th St

N Fox Hollow Rd

Wasaukee Rd

Forest Dr

AN

Lilly Rd

Lone Tree Rd
Woodland Ave

Ter

way

Gre
en

S 159th St

S Town Road

S Casper Dr

Rd

CH

Fond du Lac Ave

NOR-X-

Northwood Dr

LY
LIL
Dolphin Dr

Highland Dr

DOUSM AN DIT CH

Pilgrim Pky
S Moorland Rd N Moorland Rd

S Executive Dr

S 164th St S Post Rd

Service Dr

S James Dr
S Moorland Rd

S Calhoun Rd

Honey Ln
Ox
for
Merrimac Dr d St

r

Ash Dr

r

r

N 149th St
N 148th St
N 147th St
Cla
re B
ridg

eL
n

t

Indianw
o

Spring Dr Alverno Dr

Churchview Dr
od Dr
Melody Ln

N 166th St
S Forest Ln
S 167th St

S 170th St

S 171st St

S 179 St

Henry Stark Rd

Held Dr

Norman Dr

Sylvan Ln
Northpoint
D
D

M
in
eo
la

N 161st St
N 159th St
N 158th St

Bradee Rd

Sm
ith C

Hillsdale Dr

S 171st St

S 169th St

S West Ln

S Michael Dr

Amber Dr

Neptune Dr

Ln

Elm

Countryside Dr

Pheasant Ln

Pilgrim Rd

Woodview Dr

Arthur Ave

N 167th St

N 169th St

N Calhoun Rd

Mierow Ln

Patrick Blvd

Woelfel Rd

Talon Trl

S Stigler Rd
SW
illia
ms

S Brennan Dr

S Racine Ave

Cullen Dr

Penn Ct

Le Ch
a

Norhardt Dr

teau
Dr

Coach H

Fiserv Dr

S Woefel Rd

S Cari Ada
m Dr

N 162nd St
N 160th St

Greenview Ave

Evelyn Ter
Lincrest Dr

r

Nas

ouse Dr

Tilton Ln

d
R

Eg
an

r
olli
ng
D

SC

SR

oun
tr

y Ln

S Johnson Rd

Badge
rD

Oak Ridg
e

Trl

Marcy Rd
Imperial Dr

sau
D

N Brookfield Rd

S Danny Rd

S 200th St
S 199th St

W Norwich St

E Eden Pl

S Iowa Ave

S Swartz Rd

E Wilbur Ave

e
Av

E Car ol St

E Holt Ave
E Morgan Ave

S Herman St

S Shady Ln

E Ohio Ave

E

sk
Ru

Ave
eld
ayfi
SD t
S
llen
SE

S Amor Dr

d

S Andrae Dr

Pilgrim Rd

Colonial Dr

Water St

Mary Ct

Shady Ln

Dr
son
Jac
k

Shasta Dr
Bexley Dr

Poplar Creek Dr

Catskill Rd
S Barker Rd

Sunnycrest Dr

Copenhill Rd

Pioneer Trl

Dr

Cherokee

WAY

Wagon Trl

Dr

Shady Ln

Allen Ave

Robert Ave

Wildwood Dr
Wilson
Dr

Town Hall Rd

Marcy Rd

Clover Ln

N Barker Rd

Derrin Ln

Elizabeth Ct
N Janacek Rd

Rd
Ch
ea
ne
y

Ava
lo
Ram n Dr
ona
Rd

Preserve Pky

Western Ave

Kurt Dr

r
yne
D
Bisc
a

Division Rd

Joper
R

d

Bancroft Dr
Pre
mie
r Ln
To
we
rR
d

Nigbor

Orchard Dr
Maple Rd
N Willow Ln

N Lannon Rd

Martha Ln

Springdale Rd

Elmwood Dr
Misty Ln

Jaclyn Dr

Ln
oo
d

Fo
xw

Knollwood Dr

R
VE
RI
Fawn Ln

Woodside Ln
Well
ingto
n Dr

One Mile Rd

Town Line Rd
Catherine Ct

Dr

Lannon Rd

Lynwood Dr
view
We
st
Ln
Ave

Mary Buth Ln

County Highway G

EE
ON
Stonewood Dr

EN
M

16
7
ay
gh
w
Hi
St
at
e

La
nn
on

Lannon Rd

r
ies
D
Dav

Dr

Villag
e

Sussex Rd

Wilhar Rd

Tre
e
Lon
e

N Davis Rd

Country Aire Dr
r

Lan
cel
ot D

River Ln

OM

Shadow Wood Dr

Hilltop Dr
Rd

Town Line Rd

Elmwood Rd

Tamarack Rd
F
Longv riess Pl
iew R
d

McCormick Dr

Merkel Dr

Fox Ln
Ln

Sp
ri n
gh
ill

Ln
Oa
k

Whitehorse Dr

Colgate Rd

Pleasant View Dr

Maple Rd

Scott Ln

Goldendale Rd

N Town Line Rd
Amy Belle Rd

Amy Belle Ln

ir

Squire Dr

Robinhood Dr

S Mayfield Rd

Rocky Ln

Shadow Ln

Spuda Dr
Oak Dr

Maple Dr

Jordan
C

Colgate Rd

S Springdale Rd

Dr
e
or
Sh t
S ior S
r
e
pe
Av
Su are
S
w
la
De

E Pryor Ave

E Idaho St

W Tripoli Ave

S 5th St

S Valley Ln

e
r Av

S

otte
EP

E Gauer Cir
E Oklahoma Ave

Access Rd

W Ramsey Ave

9

y St

E Homer St

R
Park

Ct

S Edinbourgh Dr

E Lincoln Ave
E Linus St

S Ba

S 5th St

1
ay 1
ighw
H
e
Stat
W Goldcrest Ave

Dr

St

E Montana St
E Dakota St

W Armour Ave

W Denis Ave

r
arbo
SH
Dr

d

W Martin Ln

S 7th St

Guthrie Dr

4
I-79

ar
W

W Allerton Ave

W Mallory Ave

rferry
S Ca

p
Ra m

E

S 5th

W Howard Ave

S 9th St

Dr

ay

d

W Goldcrest Ave

St
E Stewart
E Bay St

W Saveland Ave

S 7th St

reek

stw
Ea

W Parnell Ave

es St
E Jon

E Euclid Ave

St

ney C
S Ho

Ter

W Denis Ave

St
ri e
EE
t
rS
ate
SW

W Madison St
W Greenfield Ave

I- 43

Foxcroft Ln

E Chicago St

th
14

Ct

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

S

r

E Wells St

W Kilbourn Ave

W Eden Pl

S 15th Pl

D

N Astor St

ren St
N Van Bu

No
rth

N Marshall St

t
E State S

t
N Water S
N Plankinton Ave

Anitol St

St

S 14th St

Concord

rd

N 9th St

St
Park Fwy E Knapp

W Water ford Ave

S 21st St

ook

S 36th St

r
enb
Gre

S 66th St

rial Cir

W Vogel Ave

E Linnwood Ave

E North Ave
E
E Garfield Ave
W
oo
E Lloyd St
ds
t
S
toc
E Brown St
kP
rce E Kane Pl
e
l
m
m
E Hamilton St
Co
N
E Brady St

W Vliet St

W Holt Ave

E Hartford Ave

E Park Pl
E Belleview Pl
E Webster Pl

E Wright St

St
Hill

E Olive St

E Kenwood Blvd

E Meinecke Ave

lya
Ha

5
14

t
th S

Dr

W
eb
er

W Hadley St

N

ay

Butler Dr

E Chambers St

St

hw
ig

Tesch Ct

E Vienna Ave

E Locust St

ns
ki
op

H

S 23rd St

S 38

Milky Way Rd

E Capitol Dr

W Melvina St

W Montana St

W Bolivar Ave

W Halsey Ave

E Glendale Ave

N Morris Blvd

H

e
at
St

r

id
ac
Pl

S Impe

Hunters Hollow

xe
Pky

W Burleigh St

ve
eA
W Becher St

W Grant St

32 d
y
wa e R
gh hir
s
Hi
e Wil
at
N
St
Rd
es
ad N Newhall St

E Fairmount Ave

W Historic Mitchell St
W Maple St

W Plainfield Ave

W Holmes Ave

lis
Pa

elu

N

E Henry Clay St

N Gordon Pl

State Highway 74

E Circle Dr

r

d

E Birch Ave

nD
ilso
NW

W

State Highway 164

E Silver Spring Dr

N Ironwood Rd

N 19th Pl

Gree
nbria
rR

Rd
gacre
N Lon
d
rd y R
mba

N Lo

E Acacia Rd

E Lake View Ave

W Lapham St

r
yD
wa

W Bottsford Ave

Ln

E Daisy Ln

N Park Rd

t
th S

St

Ln

Ca Downing Dr
va
lie
rD
Ln
r

d Rd
irchil

Rd

N 18th St

N 19

N 21st St

oe

ry

lin
g

Dr

N Fa

ss
Acce

let Rd
n Nico
N Jea
N Ironwood Ln

N 19th Pl

N 21st St

r
on

ru

m

N Point

Wooded Ridge Trl

Ln

N Pelham Pky

r
no
Ma

Waukesha Ave

r

lvd
aB
nic
Mo
Dr
ly anta
er
av N S
W
N Iroquois Rd

r

Ln

l
il P

M

Highland Ave

D
ke
La

N

ia D

ant

EW
ye

W Ring St

W St Paul Ave

W Arthur Ave

W Colony Dr

W Edgerton Ave

t
es

W Warnimont Ave

W Barnard Ave

N

land Dr
N Court

o
equ
NS

s
hea
NP

Ne

ve
rA

W

D

th Pl

S

S 61st St

W Cold Spring Rd

W

r
Fo

Cir

E Keefe Ave

o ry
WT

W Cleveland Ave

St

E Hyde Way

SOUTH MENOMONEE
W Florida St
MN-19 CANAL
W Bruce St
BURNHAM
E National Ave
CANAL

rk
Pa

sk
in

N Club

Es
tab E Hampton Ave
roo
kP
ky

W Brown St

W Galena St

m
Ho

E Good
rich Ln

E Day Ave

WD

e
W Gar field Av

W Orchard St

n
E Fox L

E Belle Ave

W Canal St

W Harrison Ave

Ru

E Bradley Rd

W Vine St

W Vliet St

W Arthur Ave

W

d
E Willow R

School Rd

ton A
ve

W Locust St

W Kilbourn Ave
W Wells St

W

an D
othm

G
ra

Dr

e

W

te
ex

Lori Ln

Dr

okdale

Av
Rd gview
N Pierron
on
ve
N L ara A
rd
NA

e D
e Av N

amp

W Mineral St

W Rogers St

an Dr
Sherid
N Spruce Ln

resta

N Bro

Woodside Rd

Ln

N Greenview Dr

N la C

r

e Ci r

Salem
Dr

N Shorecliff

D
olia

e Tre

stone Pl
N Haddon

agn
NM

N Pin

N Neil Pl

Dr
N Pine Shore
l Dr
N Atwah

rgyl
NA

Lilac Dr

tr y Ln
N Coun
N Valley Dr

N Grasslyn Rd

r
Shore D

y Pl

N 41st St

S Str

S 50

S 54th St

S 56th St

K

W Tesch Ave

W Bottsford Ave

N Glen

idne
NS

N 31st St
St
ins
pk
Ho
St
W
al
t re
on
M

N

Dr

W Tripoli Ave

W Leroy Ave

Dr
W Abbott Ave

W Burnham St

W Hayes Ave

W Van Beck Ave

eve
Gr

E Dean Rd

E Chateau Pl

W Columbia St

t
sS

W Pierce St

W Scott St

W Manitoba St

eld Ave
W Plainfi

Dr

W

W Dakota St

Dr

W Dean Rd

iew D r
W Riverv
e
e Av
Sall
a
l
W

W Abert Pl

W Clarke St

W Michigan St
W Clybourn St

W Mount Vernon Ave

W Montana St

d
lan
Mid

W Hadley St

Rd
oint

E Buttles Pl

W Fiebrantz Ave W Fiebrantz Ave
Access Rd

W Mc Kinley Blvd
W Juneau Ave
W Highland Ave
W Highland Blvd
W State St

W Michigan St

W Oklahoma Ave

W Park

N 38th Pl

Pl

W Berg
e n Dr

W Lawn Ave

W Olive St

e Ln

yP
E Ba

State Highway 32

W Silver Spring Dr
W Birch A
ve

WH

E Ravin

E Ellsworth Ln

W Glen River Rd
W Bender Rd

W Keefe Ave

W Meinecke Ave

S 44th St

lyn

W Hope Ave

W Burleigh St

Pl

W Cleveland Ave

Av
e

Rd

E Fairy Chasm Rd

W Fairfield Ct

W Lancaster Ave

W Concordia Ave

h

Busse Rd

y
Pk

ir

nia Ave 32nd St
N
N Teuto

t
ns S
opki

Oakland Ave

d

Ln
an C
N De

N 38th St
urg Rd

NH
c
ar
on

Tenny Ave

n
ela

lighter

N Cedarb

M

Je
re

e

Dr E Juniper Ct
E Juniper Ln

E Ravine Baye

W Courtland Ave
St
W
W Glendale Ave
At
kin
so
n A W Ruby Ave
ve
W Cornell St
W Congress St

EK

Fil
lm
o re

Lake Shore Dr

or
Sh

N Lamp

d
Fairfield R

Ct
N Deerwood Dr N 43rd St
side
adow
tin
ar

S 46th St

W

ar
n

W Garfield Ave
W Garfield Ave
W Lloyd St
W Brown St
W
W
Lisbon Av
Sa
e
rno
w
St W Walnut St
W Galena St

Dr

lyn
od
Wo

W Acacia Rd

W Villard Ave

W Chambers St

W

t
N 50th S

E
CR

M

WP
u rd
ue

W Auer Ave

N 46th St
W

M

W

1 Miles

W Miller Dr

W Larkspur Ln
W Heather Ln

W Bender Rd

W Cameron Ave

W Keefe Ave
W Townsend St

ve
ic A

W Rita Dr
W

Northway

Schoolway

W Elm St
W Kiehnau Ave

0.5

Trillium Rd
Aster Ln

W

W Dean Rd

W Cherry St

N 54th St

S 61st St

EE

rtz R

Elberton Ave

y
rle
Mo

e St
eyenn

W Nash St

N 48th St

N Hi Mount Blvd

N 53rd St

S 57th St

ctr
Ele

W Armour Ave

Greenway

Edgehill R
d

N Me

N 50th St

N 51st St

N 54th Blvd

60th St

CR

el Ave
W Vog

St James Ln

7

Service Rd

5
14

N 57th St

r

W

W

Bobolink Ln

5
ay

ay

St

W

Rd
W Hemlock

W Vienna Ave

W Mitchell St

obi
le

dar Ln

W Woodbury Ln

W Douglas Ave

r

0

E Ravine Dr

W Zedler Ln

W el Rancho Dr

n
ar L
Ce d

³

E North Point Rd

Source: MMSD, River Revitalization Foundation,
and SEWRPC.

W Fiesta Ln

W Fairy Chasm Rd

W Concordia Ave

Pky
I-94

S

D
OO

W Stack Dr

W Leroy Ave

W Allerton Ave

N

r

hw
Hi g

N 55th Pl

hw
ig

W Grant St

Mulberry Dr
N Fairway Ln

te
Sta

N 54th St

H

tory
NS

W Norwich Ave

St

W Grange Ave

Dr

r

S Sunset Dr

2nd
S8

S Ku

Balboa Dr

S 113th St

Ln

Ln
od
wo
llen 98th St
S
SA

r

n

e
Av

S 78th St

S 111th St

land D

eek
D

ve
sA
sett
chu

rto
le
Al

W

WM

W Lakefield Dr

a
ass

S 94th St

t
S 99th S

S 88th St

t
th S

W

W Chapman Ave

iew

D
on

Pl

SM

S 99
St
2nd

Dr

W Waterford Ave

W Allerton Ave

nd
v

t
ing
a sh
aW

S 69th St

W

St

W Eden Pl

W Whitaker Ave

Gr
a

y Cr

W Leroy Ave

W Mid

MN-18

W Fairview Ave

Dr

W Crawford Ave

W Dosie Ave
ter Ave
Carpen
W

Pl
enton

W Madison St

S 75th

Y

n
tto

W Wilbur Ave

W Waterford Ave

rth
Ma

N 68th St

S 78th St

ra
St

W Holt Ave

W Warnimont Ave

W Center St

W Kinnickinnic River Pky
W Bennett Ave W Bennett Ave

W Ohio Ave

W Waterford Sq

e
at
St

N 72nd St

N 76th St

D

W
W Euclid Ave Hone

W Morgan Ave

dD
elan

Dr

N River Trail Rd

iew

r
e
Te
Av
on
rd
Le
fo
ed

M

N Wauwatosa Ave

NE
S

MN-16

Westlake Dr

N Pearlette Ln

N 66th St

W

W

N 75th St

HO

W

W Hadley St

W Park Hill Ave

Pl
er
h
c
Be

lt D
ve
se
o
o

W Meinecke Ave

W Main St
W Dickinson St

er
re y

R

W Wisconsin Ave

W Lapham St

W Becher St

e
W Harrison Av
W Cleveland Ave
W Montana Ave

W Eden Pl

W Tr

Cedar St

W Madison St

W Hicks St

W

Pl

Martin Dr

W Chestnut St
Rive
r Pk
y
Maple Ter

t
ey S
earn
K
W

t

W

W Washington Blvd

St Jam Vista Ave
es St

H

l
tP
oy

Public Ownership

Mequon Rd

W Kenboern Dr

W Congress St

W Marion St

W Wright St

W Washington St
W Washington St

S 85th St

S 10

e
shir

St

t St
rk
wla

e Rd

S 89th St

iver

7th
S 11

Blvd

Dr

S 122nd St eado
SM

d
ar
en

S la Salle Dr
S Greentree Dr
Pky

rtland

M

let Dr
S Nico

S Cou

S

W Green Ave

Ave

W Mitchell St
W Maple St

Yale Pl
Milwauke
e Ave

Range Line Ter

W Ce

W Kiley St

W Stark St

Revitalization Foundation Existing Land Ownership

W Ranch Rd

W Rochelle Ave

W Ch

Low - Medium Priority Conservation Areas

Private Ownership

W Club View Dr

W Fairmount Ave

W Congress St

ilip
Ph

Woodside
Ln

W Calumet Rd

W Custer Ave

W Garfield Ave

W Lloyd St

W Stevenson St

yA
ve

W Sheridan Ave

W Chambers St

W North Ave

W Wells St

Ki
le

MMSD Conservation Plan
High Priority Conservation Areas

W Liebau Rd

River
W Glen Oaks Ln

W Hemlock St
W Tupelo St

rk w a
y Dr

r

W Bradley Rd

ay
W Monrovia W
W Florist Ave

W Capitol Pky

W Melvina St
ve
na A
Vien

Wellauer Dr

W Dixon S
St
W O Connor

S 87th St

SR

r Ridge
S Rive

s
121

Dr

W Ridg

S 95th St

d

St

S 121st St S

y
lle
Va

ham
W Up

1

Avon Ct

W Arthur Pl

N 74th St

Portland Ave

W McMyron St
W Walker St

W Rogers St

l
sP

ve
dA
oo

W Marion St

W Moltke Ave

W Center St

Ave
Church St Dewey

rw
Ha

W

W Spring Ln

W Woolworth Ave

W Pa

Dorothy Pl

W Thrush Ln
W Edward Dr

W Parkland Ave

W

nd
D

W Woodale Ave

W Green Tree Rd

W

N 80th St

Kenyon Ave

Rd

Ave

W Donna Dr
W Dean Rd

W Keefe Ave Pky

Livingston Ave

MN-17A

W Congress St

W Locust St

W Lorraine Pl

W Clarke St

N 93rd St
h St
N 95t

N 98th St

St
04th
S1
St
S 106th

R
er

th St

ollm
SW

S 119

nd
22
S1

n
Su

Pl

en

y4
wa

W Keefe Ave

N 84th St

Access Rd

S 106th St

ky
rP
Rd
ve
a
Ri
sh
ke
au
W

S

S Pohl Dr

W

er
at

Ave
W Upham

W

G

re

Dr

igh

W Nash St

Stickney Ave
Rogers Ave
W Woodland Ave
Hillcrest Dr

W Harding Pl

d
it R
o
l
Be

N 79th St

W Vienna Ave

W Chester St
W Adler St

aye

N 80th St

N 83rd St

W Melvina St

Jackson Par k Blvd

at
e

W Manitoba St

W Layton Ave

g
in

W Carmen Ave

W Schroeder Dr

W Douglas Ave

W Thurston Ave
W Thurston Cir
Rd
Access
W Sheridan Ave
e
W Sheridan Av
W
W Birch Ave
M
ed
fo
rd
Dr
Av
sa
e
o
nt
ra
W Villard Ave
G
W
e
v
e
rt A o Av
t
be
t
r
e
He alm
W Stark St
P
W
e
W
Av
e
W Hampton Ave
c
e
an
Av
st
e
n
g
Co
ita
m
W
Ar
W
W Ruby Ave

W Meinecke Ave

oo
dP
ky

N 67th St

W Florist Ave

H
e
Av tes
ett Sta
ck ed
Be Unit
e
Av
W
ton
us
Ho

d

t
0th S

ing Blv

N 91st St

N Hard

N 10

d

ot
Ro

W

r
Sp

N 70th St

Douglas Ave

Ci
r

N 87th St

ky
rP
ive

W Auer Ave

W Schlinger Ave

WH

v
ark
NP

Trl

W Bender Ave

ll St
Conne

eR

d

K
S

e
Av

W Brentwood Ave

N

R
ee
on

vic
Ser

R

CH

EE

N

W

al
ion
t
a

W Mill Rd

N Colony D r

hor
WS

in St

n
Mequo

W Clovernook St

W Concordia Ave

Pr
iv

N 104th St

St

Pl

tis
ur

AN

CR

W Hayes Ave

Ct

NI
ndu
Li strial
m
Rd
a
St

e
Av
te

ange

W Boehlke Ave

CREEK

e
Av

N 84th St
St

N 85th

Co
lga

N River Rd

N Ma

N Lantern Ln

N Servite Dr
nk
rba
Bu

N

WR

St
W Hustis

W Acacia St

Ln
W Ravine
Dr
un
R
r
ee
WD

W Wahner Ave

W Good Hope Rd

PARK

Service Rd

W Joleno Ln

Isl
a

Open Space Lands to be Protected
by Public Land Use Regulation
Surface Water

er F
ore
st D
r

W Sunnydale Ln

Donges Bay Rd

Le Grande Blvd

Riv

W River Oaks Ln

W Haven Ave

W Radcliffe Dr

tA
ve

r

Scenic Ave

W Hiawatha Dr

W Glenbrook Rd

W Clinton Ave

N

e
Av

N 92nd St

m
no
Me

N 107th

N 108th

C

BR

OD

W Lincoln Ave

W Woodside Dr

Rd

Av
e

N 97th St

N

Un
de
rw

W Arthur Ave

H

e

ac
m
to
Po

t

N 98th St

S
ay

N 113th St

S

TH

ERW O

W Becher St

W

St

W

w
len

bo
n

N 116th St

SO U

UND

S Alfred St

W Rogers St

Be
rl i
n

sn
o

Po
r

G

N

fD
ol

W Mulberry Dr

W Elmdale Rd
W Willow Rd

St
Ave
rch
WA

W

Dr

N

Freistadt Rd

W Westfield Rd

W Darnel Ave

W Denver Ave

l
den P
W Ar
W Lawrence Ave

Ridge Blvd

ky
er P

W Mitchell St

ale

N Rockway Ct N 86th St

Ct

NG

N 116th St

d

r

Kenmar Rd

W Lapham St

W Edgerton Ave

Ne
w

Fr
e

State Highway 190

Lis

rne Ct
W Luce

Service Rd

W Calumet Rd

t

N 86th St
N 86th Pl

N 103rd St

N 108th
00
ay 1

Pl

W

W Walker St

A St

W Madison St

W Chapman Ave

S

N 94th St

e
Av

e
Av

ighw

on

r

Service Rd

W Hawthorne Ave

W Walker St

W Morgan Ave

a Cir

5

Rd

Ave

c
La

on
et
pl
Ap

te H
Sta

eR
D

r

W Dixon St

Ave

W Cold Spring Rd
Sunburs
t Ln W Bobwood Rd

Sth
1

nA
ve

W Hayes Ave

Rd

W Scarborough Dr
W Linfield Dr

W

W Bluemound

bor

sS
t

YES

g
ag
Fl

W

arine
D

N Ivy

W Lynx Ave

W Innov
ation Dr

W Potter Rd
W Wells St

yce

du

W

St

K

rov

ear

W Eden Trl

S Victori

By
r

Te
r

N 118th St

N 120th St

EE

G
Elm

U

d
oo

N 87th St

St
nd
Fo

St

N 115th

N 122nd St

Blvd

CR
s
op
sh
Bi

ll D
y
bl

n
An

W

N 114th

e
Av

N 120th St

e
Blue Ridg

Ln

n
Park L

Hi
W

em
W

r

Rd N

Pl

on
et
pl
Ap

r

ock

r
er
nk
Bu

clid
W Eu

W Wilbur Dr

D

oon

SA

Kn
oll

ish
WF

N Jo

le
vil
an

rk
Pa

W

N River Trail Dr
N Arbor D

oD

D

lyh
Hol

OO

c
Kis

d

W Grange Ave

N 129th St

Tru Ln

RW

t
un
Mo

l
al

Gr

N 111th St

W

N 124th St

N 131st St

DE

W

Sm

Rd

N

5
14

Manor Hills Blvd

N Lilly Rd

UN

r Ln

Lag

W Ohio Dr

W Crawford Dr

Crimson Ln
W Howard Ave

W Maple Ridge Rd

unt
e

N O Connell Ln

ad

Dr

WN

Ave
nal
atio

W Mayflower Dr W Fenway Dr

r
D
e
g
d
tri
es
W
Rd
S
all
m
S
W

Ro

Ct

Oakwood

r
re Dr
te D
W Maylo
poin
d
l
e
i
WF

W Beechwood Trl

SH

W

W

r
View D

W Park

d W Cloverleaf Ln

W Marcia Rd

W Rohr Ave

W Watertown Plank Rd

y
Pk

alla

W Win
field A
v

ul Av
e

kR

o
nbro

ok

Grand Ave
E Freistadt Rd
Ct
W Riverland Dr
ton
ng
shi
Wa
e
Riverview Dr
v
A
e
W Grac
Elm St
Grace Ave
Grace Ave

W Donges Ln

WM

e
Av
ch
r
i
B
W
W Custer Ave

TO

N

N

elen
aC

W Hadley St

Ave

Dr
Park

W Honey Ln
W Park Ave

W Cleveland Ave

W Dakota St

W

W Meadow Ln
W Prospect Dr
W Forest Dr

W Lilac Ln

W Montana Ave

Dr Dover Hill Ln

James St

W Ferguson Rd
Paddock Pky

rw
ea
Cl

R
ke

3
I-4

Dr

S

Dr

Tulane St

W Forest Dr

ber
t

e rw
nd

WD

Tremont St

W Graham St

e
Av

oss

West Grove Ter

Myrtle Ave

Te
r

W Ruby Ave

N
A
R

G

W Clarke St

MN-14

Knoll Rd

Le
on

W Harvest Ln

W Center St

Gil

WD

W

ve
en A
a rm

W Keefe Ave

W

WH

br
o

W Kathleen Ln

W Tower Ave

W Dogwood St

NO

W Sheridan Ave

r
xD

le
WG

Ave

W Portage St

W Ka

WC

MN-17

Gremoor Dr
Walnut Rd

W Honey Ln

W Crestview

by
im
Qu

R
Mary

W Prospect Pl

W Rogers Dr

S 149th St

a Dr

W Daphne S
t
W Jon
en St

W Bobolink Ave

W Townsend St

MN-14A

James St

W Kostner Ln

S Parkside Dr

k
ar

e
at
St

n
ta
Ti

Rd

Franklin Dr

S

M

lank Rd

Virginia Ave

W Beloit Rd

W Beres Rd

Aspen Dr

Golf Pky

S 152nd St

ofs
Eg
Dr

S Martin Rd

Ct

look

nP
Watertow

Dr

ve
rA
we

W Florist Ave

W Peck Pl

Brook Ave
Nicolet Ave

To

W

W Vera Ave

MN-12

Lee Ct Laurel
Ln
Wraybur n Rd
Dunwoody Dr

se
Es

Rosedale Dr
Heidel Rd

W Pine Ln

W County Line Rd

W Juniper St

W Kaul Ave

W Stark St

Cresent Ln

t

W Lilly Ln

n St

W Greenwood Ter

W Metro Bd

W Colfax Pl

Elmhurst Pky

Juneau Blvd
Madera
Ci
Cir
rc
le

W Mount Vernon Ave

W Harcove Dr
W
W Chipmunk Ln

W Salentine Dr

r

ivier

H

Hi
lls
i

S 158th St

ll
Mi

Big Bend Dr

Ove
r

D
st

S 162nd St

W

W Hillcrest Dr

H

re
illc

WR

S Longview Dr

W Lawnsdale Rd

S 166th St

W

Rd

Club Dr

W San Mateo Dr

Dr

W Observatory Rd

ta St

W Ryerson

Victor Rd

Dr

Ko
t
hl
eC
l
er
a
Ct
nsd Lawnsdale Rd
w
La

W Dako

k
Oa

rt Dr
Froedte

Dr
view
Wood

W Glendale Dr

W Calumet Rd

W Bende
r Rd

Ruby Ave

W Ally

W Darnell Ave

W Fountain Ave

W Lake Park Dr

W Wirth St

n
ill L

Stanford C
t

W Heather

e
Terra Av

W Feerick St

Forestview Ln

Ct

W Villa Ave

W Bradley Rd

Mill Rd

Hope St

Victoria Cir

Rd
Robin

W Rogers Dr

lm
SE

t

S Carriage Ln

Brittany Dr

dg
e

W Ridge Rd

W

W Donna Dr

W Eggert Pl

de
Rd
Rd
r
ve
to
es
W
Woodlawn Cir

t

Kirby St

Ri

C
urst

Burnet St

h
Pine

Tremont St

Ranch Rd

Waynescott Rd

ee

Judith Ln

Brentwood Dr

Newell Dr
Hyland Dr

r

Dr

ts Dr

D
ood

Golf Pky

Ln

Deerpark

Lillian Rd

Heigh

W Lilly

Tr
m
El
y Ln
E Rockwa

Ter
Leon

Ct

Ruby Ln

Ln

R

C

ily
an
nD
r
Kat Dr
aD
r

MN-13A

Vera Ln

Sunnyview Ln

Patricia Ln

Av
e

r

wC

r
Poplar D

W Donges Bay Rd

MN-11

W Heather Ave

W Carmen Ave
Thurston Ave
Carmen Ave
W Silver Spring Rd
Silver Spring Dr

tw
Wes

Mayer Ln

Ct

Ma
r

arie Ct
Jean M

Civic Dr

Kin
g

Br
oj

Ln
Siesta

La
c

Daylily Dr

Hampton Ave

r
ry D

MN-13

r

du

Woodland Pl

uer Dr
Kevena

Cedar Dr

Pky
Alta Louise

Ho
P
lly heas
an
Ln
tD

Fo
nd

Field D

N

State Highway 100

Rd

17
5

Fairmount Ave

W Burleigh Blvd
Dr
aria
ta M
San
Pomona Rd

Fronta
ge Rd

d

S

e
in
ac

Rd

W Coffee Rd

r
nbe
Tur

Luella
Dr

ay

Nicolet Ct

Lancaster Ave

ills Dr

n
on L

gh
w

Invery Dr

Hidden H

h
Bre

Roosevelt Ave

S Willow R

S

Brook Ln

Kodiak Trl

Helene Dr
W

W Lincoln Ave

r
eh
W

Dr
igan
Harr n Ct
le
Cul

Burleigh Pl

W Rogers Dr
W We
st Ln

W Barton Rd

Shagbark Ln w
Vie
dow
Mea

Beaufort Dr

Arroyo Rd

y Ln

Du
blin

Vernon Dr

e
Wisconsin Av

S Heide

w
vie

th
Mar

MN-8

r
ill D
erh
Ov
Brookhill Dr

a Dr

Brooklawn Dr

Evergree
n

r
ood D

W Norwood Dr

t St

Patti Ln

S Nor w

Dr

Edmonton Ln

Dr

Beeheim Rd

ll
Hi

Mountain Dr

Cir

Foxkirk Dr

urn
Aub

Tansdale Rd

ay
nW
hor ne Ln
t
y
r
Ba
bou
Ash

W Pinecrest Ln
W Southview Ln

rs
ffe
Je

Sunridge Dr

ra
Ventu

Follett Dr

Stonehedge Dr
Davidson Rd

S

Crestview Dr

nd

Dr

Dane Ct

Emerald Dr

Ave

ur
W Co

dla
oo
W

Woodside Rd

Wisconsin Ave

Briar Ridge Dr

n
Merlin L

Partridge Ln

Indian Trl

Pl
gham
Buckin

Black Forest Dr

Marcus Dr

idge

st
W
ay

l Ln
d Hil

Quinn Rd

Ta

Harvest Ln
Ln
nie
Bon
r
ck D
mara

W Corporate Dr

Hi R

r

r

El Rio Dr

ak Ln
Lone O
County Highway K

Eldorado Dr

Gebhardt Rd

Timberline Dr

d

S Hanke Dr

ve
eA

County Highway I

Pe
nh
ur

Ln

cin
Ra

Sweetbriar Dr

Blackhawk Trl

rd
Wexfo

Jills Dr

on D
ingt
n
e
B

Brian Dr

r
Dr a Te
ll
Vi

Dover Dr

n
Lege

it
Summ

E Broadway St
Hinsdale Rd

tD
Sunse

Kossow Rd

Harris Dr

Warwick Dr

W Downie Rd

Goetz Dr

Pearl St

Av
e

r

Anoka Ave

Lincoln Ave

R

Surrey Ln

Tanala Dr

r

Hunters Run

Dr

e

dale
D

State Highway 59

Rempe Dr

Ra
cin

Sultan St

Perkins Ave

Ellis St

t
in S
Ma

D
ark
kP

Swenson Dr

Belgren Rd

Coral Dr

e
nal Av
Natio
e
n Av
cadia

o
Bro

Alta Vista Dr

Killarney Way

Larkspur Dr

Highland Pass

l Rd

t
er
Lib

t
yC

Countr

Bolter Ln

Midland Pl

W North Ave

Independence Dr

r
Sierra D

Gree
n

Dr

g

r

Honeysuckle Ln

t Ln

Hoffman Ave
w Dr

Maraljo Dr

wn

E

r

Ac
ce
Rd
d
ss
Bluemoun
W

Dr

t
Niagara S

nD
yn
yL

Ruben Dr

Nike

es
Stat
nited

Enterprise Ave

Dora

n Rd

k Ln

kla
Par

Wolf Rd

Dr

r
ust D
Stard

18
way
High

ky
Richland P

ky
wP

Cardinal

Saratoga Rd

ld Ln
Wynfie

vie
ge
Rid

Red Fox Dr

I-94

d

t Dr

n Dr
Tennyso

Woodch
uc

r
Ma

Bluem
ound
R

Bar
tlet

Rivervie

Brookdale Dr

Ann Rita Dr
Astolat Dr
Coventry Dr

Jericho Dr

Johns
o

St

d Nancy Ct

ry
er

Rd
Joseph Rd

Ln

Ave
Almesbury

ul
Pa

Ln
n
nt
ood L
mo
k
Oa
d Ln
o
o
Glenw

re s

Wilderness Way

River Rd

rb
Ba

Kathryn Ct

gw
Burnin

Pa
ri s
h

Ln

Estate Cir
Burleigh Rd

Rd

Ln

n

r

Green Rd

Ln

ay
Gatew

y

D
Intertech

M
em
or

Sh
ad
yL

n
Marjea

Lisa Ln

D
sa
Me

Fair Oak Pky

Redvere Dr
Ridgeview Dr
Primrose Ln

Abb
ey

Glacier Pky

eC

Azure Ln

Dr

d
d
ina R
Gum

Meadowood

nR

Cherokee

ille R

Dr
Roundy

Wa
ter
tow

n

Danbur y Dr

m
So

ers

L
et

Ma
pl

Xin
wood
Creek

Meadow View

Ashford Ln

e Dr

Scott
Ln

Whitetail Run

Wessex Dr

tta
Joe

Dr
Wood

County Highway VV

Dr

Carol Dr

d

Ridge

Dr

W Holly Rd

W County Line Rd

NS
th
14
5

Brookside D
r
Wigwam Dr
e
v
aul A
Boboli K
nk Av
e

l
Kendel P

ood Dr

MN-7

Hi

n
Jerry L

Cedar Ridge

er R
d

lainv
Dup
yR
alle
gV

Ridgew

Northwood Dr

r

Riv

Ln

St
at
e

e Dr

Verde Ln

n
ga
Lo

Kohler Ln

St

Le
on

Dr

Woodland Dr

Dr

thorn

Beac
on

Prudence Dr

Bette Dr

D
rta
be
Ro

Rd

Lon

Terra
c

Eileen Ave
Kathrn Ave

Bonnie Ln

Albert Pl

ce
Spru

Warren St

State Highway 100

p Dr
Hillto

Stonewood Dr
Edelweiss Ln

Claremore Cir

Vir ginia Ln

Weyer Rd

Ct

r

Hi Tech Dr
sha
Wauke

Be
av
er

kD

Butternut Rd

r
Colony Rd

Haw

State Highway 190

E

Sherwood
D

y Wa
y

County Line Rd

Patrita Dr

Ma
nh
att
an

Sunny D
ale

r
nD

MN-6

r

County Line Rd

Rainbow Dr

Mill Rd

clyn
Ma

eD

W Sunnyvale Rd

State Highway 167

Brad
le

ln Dr
Linco

Ra
intr
e

Skyline Dr

Lindsay Rd

Linden St

Robinhood Dr

Ct

r

s Pky

Bonnie Ln

Ar

ss
w
Pa oha
M
ne
sto

ge
Rid

kD

Clover Dr

U

ld
Fie

Fairview Dr

Valley View Dr

r Dr
Antle
Ave
n
w
a
F

14
5

Mars C
t

l

e

ay

Donges Bay Rd

dW
ay

Tamarack Tr

74

ig
hw

t
Mill S

ay

WF
o re s
t Vie
w Av

H

Bel Air Ln

Ave
Grand

Dr

wic

Main St State Highway 74

w
gh
Hi

e
at
St

r

W Good Hope Rd

Dr

MN-9

Narrow Ln

Davies Ct

ilton

e
ndl
Ca
Saint
Jame

Na
va
jo

Sheridan Dr

Ham
Good Hope Rd

Elm Dr

Hemlock Ln
State St

ood
D

Santa Fe Dr

Ln

Plainview Dr

Willow Ln

ur
Lar ksp

Custer Ln

WE
dgew

Lyle Ln

Northway
School Rd
Concord Rd

Ri
ch
fie
l

r

r

Chestnut Hill Rd

r

tD
res
erc

ir

r

Menomonee Ave

Dubnicka D

St
at
e

Hillside Ln Hillside Ln
Un
ite
Forest Dr
dS
tat
St R
es
egis
l Ln
ure
La
Hi g
Dr
hw
ay
Roosevelt
Dr
45
St Thom
Mar
a
s
D
r
yhil
Cle
l Dr
vela
nd
Ave
Duke St
Blvd
Park
r
Christman Rd
ld D
Kings Hwy
rfie
a
r
D
rd
e
G
h
Shep
y
Bluff Rd
Elder Ln
er Pk
Joss Pl
Riverside
e Riv
e
n
o
m
Meno
Tyler Dr
Ann Ave
e Rd
Ridg
Seneca Dr

Forest Hill Ln
Wooded Hills Dr

Keystone
D

Riv

C
nd
be
ers

Shady Ln

Dr
Jay

Susan Pl

N Ridgeview Cir

Old Farm Rd

e
Av

Revere Ln

17
5

Riv

Scenic
D

Wildrose Ln

ay

Destiny Dr

St

gh
w

Tours Dr

ott
Sc

Hi

Mequon Rd

MN-5 Hedge Way

Whitetail Run
Stoneridge Dr

St
at
e

Francese Dr

Elm Ln

Elm Ln

Pheasant Ln

Catskil
l Ln

nd
ge
Le

er Dr
Junip

Vicksburg Ave

Hilbe
rt Ln
Sylvan Cir

Ln
bury r
Ash
D
e
rn
o
h
wt
Ha

Lilac Ln

hway Y

N Lisbon Rd

Main St

W Freistadt Rd

W Cairdel Ln

ie
gev
Rid

N Whilton Rd

Mequon Rd

County Hig

Schlei Rd

MN-10

Rolling

N Brighton Pl

Carnegie Dr

nn Dr

e
Av

Hickory Dr

County Line Rd

Lovers Ln

W Chapel Hill Rd

W Ma
rseille
s Dr
Sh
W Madero Dr
er

n
Shady L

Existing Public Interest Ownership of Open Space Lands
Federal, State, County, Local,
Nonprofit Conservation Organization,
Lake or Sanitary District, or Compatible
Private Outdoor Recreation or
Open Space Sites
Proposed Public Interest Ownership of Open Space Lands
State, County, City, Village, Town
Nonprofit Conservation Organization

W Bonniwell Rd

Highland Rd

Oakwood Dr

Map 13

PROPOSED PRIORITY PROTECTION AREAS
WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED: 2009

W Bonniwell Rd

N Ridge Rd

Edison Dr

ma
Klien

41

on
et
pl
Ap

ass

IL

CREEK

MN-2

Country Aire Dr

ay

W

P
ate

W

W
LO

Williams Dr

Fulton Dr
Morse Dr

Clinton Dr

Park Ave

w
gh

ill L
n

Av
e

R

Bunsen Dr Bunsen Dr

Hi

er
H

du
La
c

Highland Rd

Holy Hill Rd

nS
t

Hawthorne Farm Ln

Freistadt Rd

es
at
St

eg
Ston
ters
Hun

Fo
nd
Lovers Ln

d
ite
Un

Hilltop Cir

Mequon Rd

Highland Dr

Trl
Hills

ee Dr

Rockfield Rd

VE

75
ay 1

Me
ek

MN-4

Willow Gate Pass

S

Hawthorne Rd

RI

Dand

L
HA
T
K
N
DE CREE
L
GO

Lake Dr

Willow Creek Rd

Cir
view
Ridge

O

Dellwood Dr

State Highway 167

MN-3

ighw

Bark Lake Ln

Stonefield Rd

Plain View Rd

MEN

EE

eH
Stat

Hubertus Rd

Lakeview Rd

Bonniwell Rd

ON

Rd
Dr
Glacier

Bark Lake Rd

NCH

Cedar Ln

N Granville Rd

Rockfield Rd

Skyline Dr

S Shore Dr

MN-1

lf
Wo

Evergreen Ct

BRA

M

W Rockfield Rd

Polk St

NORTH

Woodside Ln

Industrial Rd

Cedar Ln

Lay
to

County Highway W

ay
W

Bonniwell Rd

Pleasant Hill Rd

County Highway C

Pioneer Rd

Springside Ln

eld
yfi
Ma

Pioneer Rd

I-94

W Washington St

W

S 79th St

rk
Pa d
R

S Adams
Ave

S Logan Ave
S Lenox St
S Quincy
Ave

St

d
r
Park Rd
e
u
a
E G E Gauer
Cir

Cir

S Pine
Ave

S Burrell St

S Clement Ave
S Logan
Ave

S 1st St

Sh
or
e

S

k
La

e

D

r

E Norse
Ave

E Grange
E Grange
E Grange Ave Ave
Ave

S Illinois Ave

Dr

11th Ave

e
ksid
re e
SC
S Barland
Ave

Carroll Ct t
kS
Tamaricac
H kory St

S Lipton
Ave

ic
inn
i ck
nn
Ki Ave

E Birchwood
Ave

S Packard Ave

0.5

S Troy
Ave

0

S Illinois
Ave

S

S

E College Ave

S Iowa
Ave

State
Highway 38
S 1st St
3rd
St

W Boden St

St

Be
n
S India Ave net
t
na
Ave

St
E Jones
E Greenfield
Ave

E Edgerton
Ave

ll
na
hit
S W Ave
all
hitn
S W Ave S Barland
Ave

E Rusk
Ave
E Oklahoma
Hi St
Ave
gh ate
ve
wa
st A
e
r
c
l
l
y3
i
E Ohio
EH
2
o
i
h
O
Ave
E
e
Holt
E
v
A
E Vollmer Ave
E Carol St
E Morgan
Ave E Morgan
St
E
Ave
Ave
s
E Warnimont Franci
Ave
Ave
h
bet
liza e
nig
E
E Saveland
E Av E Koe
e
Ave
Av
nig
E Tripoli
oe
Van
E Howard E
E K ve
Ave
ck
A
Be
Ave
h
E Norwich
E Norwic Ave
E Norwich AveAveWaterford
Ave
E
E Denton Ave
E Denton
Ave
EL
E Leroy Ave
e ro
yA
ve Ave E Whittaker
Ave
E Van
E Van
Norman
Norman
r
Ave E Armou
Ave
Ave
E Cudahy
E Price Ave
SW
hitn Ave
E Layton
all A S
ve Wh E Layton Ave
Ave
Av itna
e ll
E Somers
Ave

S Arctic
St
Ave
len
El S Iowa
S
Ave
S Kansas
Ave

W Edgerton
Ave
E Joseph
M
Hutsteine
r Dr

n

E

R

E

Iro

S Arctic
Ave

o
EP
Pa
rk

S Logan
Ave

S 1st St

S 2nd St

I-43

S 6th St

S 5th St

W Uncas
Ave
W College
St
W College Ave Ave

E Otjen St
Ave
tter

S Kansas
Ave
S Iowa
Ave

E Smith St

ger
bar
th
or Line er
T
tw S
en e
W Av t
S
S S St
t
r
4
S S St ClaiSt
I-79
ay
lair
r Dr
C
tSB
arbo t
S Logan
4
ay S
SH
I-79
Ave
yS SB
r Dr
arbo
ry Dr E Ba cess Rd
S HS Carfer
Ac
S Aldrich St

n

dale
ose
W R Ave

te
Sta y 38
a
hw
Hig

th
S4

S 6th St

an
ad
a

S 9th St

Gr

W Edgerton
Ave
W Abbott
Ave

o
ins
ob
S R Ave

W Cleveland
Ave

S 1st St S 1st St

W Becher St

I-794

KK-11

S 2nd St S 2nd St

RIVE R

S 7th St

S 18th St

W

I-43
Ct
S 5th

State H
ighway
ge
119
an
r
G e
W Av
r
i
W Grange Ave W A ay
W Grange Ave
KK-4
oW
g
r
a
e
t
C
W Klein
Sta y 119
a
Ave
hw
Hig
ion
itat
W Goldcrest
E C ay
W
Ave
W Iona Ter

W Upham
Ave

S 6th St
S 7th St

t
nd S

ey
on r
H kD
S ree
C

W Kimberly
Ave
W Mangold Ave
W Alvina
W Alvina Ave
Ave
W College Ave W College Ave

W Hayes
Ave

S 4th St I-43
S 5th St Pl
S 5th
S 6th St

t
S 16th S

KK-5

S 12th St

S 14th St S 14th St
S 15th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
S 16th St

S 21st St

S 22

y
S Hone
Dr
Creek

W Goldcrest
Ave W Ramsey
Ave

S 15th St

Parkway
Parkway Dr
Dr

43

W Becher St

S 7th St

t
S 17th S

st
re
Fo me
W Ho e
Av

W Scott St

S Ace
Industrial Dr
5th
5th
794
794
5th 794
S Delaware
5th 794 In
5th 5th 794
ternation
Ave
al Dr
794
SN
S Indiana Ave
i
c
h
Ave
a
a
Indian
S
S Indian
o
S Illinois
Ave lson
Ave S Illinois
Ave
S Merill Ave Ave
S Robert Ave
S Elaine
14th Ave
S Barland
Ave
14th
Ave S Mc
Ave
Creedy
S Kingan
Ave
1th
S Packard
Ave
S Kingan
ve
S Packard Ave
Ave
Ave

W Bruce St
W National
W Pierce St
Ave
W Walker St
Acc
ess
W Mineral St
Rd

S Brust S
Kansas Ave
Ave
S Kansas Ave
S Ahmedi Ave

W Bruce St

St

11852289

3 II-4

S 11th St

S 17th St
S 18th St

S 20th Pl

S 22nd St S 22nd St

W Holmes
W Halsey Ave
Ave
W
W Edgerton
Edgerton
ton
W Edger
Ave
Ave
Ave

S 26th St

S 78th St

St
Oregon

rie
EE

S 21st St

S 24th St

W Grange
W Wanda Ave
Ave

S 22nd St
S 23rd St

St

t

hwood
W Birc
Ave

S 25th St S 25th

rS
ine

KK-6

S 24th St

W Lincoln W Lincoln
Ave
Ave
yes
W Ha
Ave W K
KINNICKINNIC R inni
ive cki
r P nni
ky c

S 26th St

S 28th St

ON

SM

n
sh L
arbu
Sug
r
gD
ge
W Colle
rlin Ste
e
t
rling Ct
S
Ave
rk Ln
Skyla

Teakwood Dr
S 43rd St

Ln
Ln
ony
Sax

W Ramsey
Ave

ILS

S 36th St

W Edgerton
Ave

S 31st St

S Ka
telyn
Cir

S Layton
Blvd

W

S 34th St

n

S 31st St

S 35th St

y
one
S H k Dr
Cree

ry L
Sur

n
tto
Su

e
sid
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a
L D

t
S 45th S

S 48th St

W College
Ave

S 46th St

S 51st St

pia
ym
Ol Dr
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Eastwa

Ox
for
Dr d
Oakwoo
d St

W Edgerton
Ave

S 33rd St

nic
nickin
W Kin er Pky
Riv

R

W Edgerton
r
y D Ave

S 36th St

tional
W Na
Ave

S 28th St
S 29th St

W Mitchell St

t
S 38th S
S 40th St

C

Ln

d St
t S 52n
S 53rd S K S 53rd St
S 54th St
EE

PARK

rn
bu
ad

er
Mill k S 43rd St
Par
y
Wa
S 46th St
S 47th St

LYONS

rle
Mo

St

S 60th St

65th Ct

S 44th St

S 46th

S 59th St

erial
S Imp
Cir

Sherwood
Rd

R

KK-2

S 57th St

Pl
er
re y

S 65th St
Millbank Rd
Mead Rd

W Edgerton
Ave

l
rP
he
c
Be

S 57th St

W

S 61st St

l
th P
Stu

S 65th St

S 68th St

S 71st St

S 74th St

Root
River
Pky

S 65th St

D

S 73rd St

S 76th St

r
Eat
on
S 76th St
Ln
S 76th St
S 76th St S 76th St
Eldon St

I-94

S 65th St

t
S 71st St S 71st St S 71st S

S 75th St

S 79th St
S 79th St
S 77th St
S 77th St S 78th St
S 78th St S 78th St
S
76th
St
S 77th St
S 76th St S 76th St
St
S 77th St S 75th S 77th S 75th St
S
S
75th St S 75th St 75th St S 75th St
St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 75th St
S 73rd St S 73rd St S 73rd St S 74th St
S 74th St
S 74th St
S 73rd St
S 72nd St
S 73rd St S 72nd St
S 71st
S 72nd St
St
S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 71st St
S 72nd St S 72nd St
S 71st St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 69th St
S 70th St S 70th St
C
S 68th St
S 70th St
S 69th St
S 68th St S 68th St S 69th St
ro
St
68th
S
St
69th
S
S
S
68th
St
68t
h
S 67th St
St
cu
S 68th St
S 68th St
S 67th St S 68th StPl
s
S 68th St
S 68th St
S 67th
S 67th St
S 68th St S 68th St
C
WK
S 66th St
S
66th
St
S
66th
t
St
innic
S 66th St
S 67th St
S 65th St
S 67th St
kinn S 65th St
S 65th
St
66th
St
S
66th
S
S 66th St
ic
St
Rive
St
65th
S
S
St
65th
S
r
S
65th
St
S 64th St
6
4th S
Oakwood Ln
S 63rd St
S 64th St
Pky
t
Middleton Dr
S 64th St
S 63rd St
S 62nd St
S
62nd
St
St
Sta
63rd
S
St
63rd
Sq
Sunset
S
St
S 63rd
t
Badger Ct
Hig
S 62nd St
S 61st StS 62nd St S 62nd St
S 61st St
Mansfield
S 61st St
h wa e
S 62nd St
Dr
S 61st St
S Ha
S 60th St
y 36
S 60th St S 60th St S 61st St
S
60th
St
S
w
S 59th St S 59th St S 58th St ley R
S 60th St
Hig tate S 60th St
S 58th St
La
St
60th
S
St
60th
d
S
St
St
60th
h
S
60th
S
St
S 60th
S 60th St
way
S 58th St
S 60th St
ke
S 60th St
S 57th St S 58th St
S 58th St
36
S 57th St S 57th St
vie
St
58th
S
St
58th
S
St
S 57th St S 57th St
S Oak
w
Maplewood Dr
S 57th St S 57th
S 57th St
S 56th St
S 56th St
Ea Dr Lynn Me
S 52nd Pl
Park Ct
S 56th St S 56th St
St
St
56th
S
56th
S
stw R
St
55th
S
adow G
St
55th
S
ay d
S 55th St
D r re e
S 55th St
53rd St
S 54th St S 53rd St S 53rd St
S 54th St SS52nd
nb
S 54th St
St
S 53rd St
ro
S
St
53rd
S
5
1
ok
st St
W
S 52nd St
S 52nd St
St
52nd
S
S
50th
St
E
Te
lec
S 50th St S 51st St S 51st St S 51st St
WM
S 50th St
S 51st St
S 49th St
S 51st St r
S 51st St
tric
a
S 50th St S 50th St
S 49th St
Lea ple
S 48th St
Av
S 48th St
f Ci r
St S 49th St
e
S 49th St
S 47th St SS49th
S 48th St
48th St S 48th St
S 48th St S 48th St
St
S
46th
47th
S
St
St
47th
S
S 47th St S 47th St
S 45th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St 46th S 46th St
S 46th St
S 46th St
S 45th St
S 44th St S 45th St
S 45th St
St S 45th St
S 44th St
S 43rd St
S 45th St S 45th St
S 44th St
S
43rd St
S 44th St
St
44th
S
St
44th
S
S
43rd
St
H
S
S 43rd St
S 44th St
Miller Miller
S 43rd St
igh ta
S 43rd St
S 43rd St
S 41st St
S 41st St
S 41st St
wa t e
S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St S 43rd St
S 41st St
Park Park Way
St
42nd
S
y
S 42nd St
S 41st St S 40th St
S 41st St
36
Way
St
S 41st
S 39th S
S 38th St
S 40th St
S 40th St
t
S 40th St
S 39th St
Access Rd
S 38th St
S 38th St
S
37th
St
Sta S 39th St
H
S 38th St
igh te
S 38th St
S 36th St
SL
S 36th St
S 37th St
wa
S 35t S 36th St S 36th St
S 37th St
or
S 37th St
S 36th St
S 37th St
h St
S 35th St
S 36th St
y3
S 35th St
S 35th St
S 37th St
Av ene
S 35th St
6
S 35th St
S 34th St S 35th St S S S 35th St
e
S 34th St
S 34th St
S 36th St
S 35th St
S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St S 34th St S 33rd St
S 35th St S 35th St
Somerset Ln
Av hea
S 35th St
S 34th St
S 32nd St
e
S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St S 33rd St
S 33rd St
S 31st St
S 31st St S 31st St S 31st St S 32nd St S 31st St S 32nd St
S
30t
h St S 31st St
S 30th St S 30th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 32nd St
S 31st St
S 29th St
S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St S 29th St S 29th St S 30th St
S 31st St
S 30th St
S
28th
St
S 29th St
S 29th St
S 29th St S 29th St
S 29th St
S 28th St
S 27th St S 28th St S 28th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
State
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 26th St
S 26th St
S 27th St
S 25th St
S 25th St
Highway 57
S 27th St
S
St
26
26th
S
th
S2
St
S 24th St
S 25th St S 25th St S 24th St S 25th St
4th
SK
S 26th St
S 25th St
S 26th St
S 24th St
St
24th
S
S 24th St S 24th St
Ct
e
S 23rd St
S 23rd St
n
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S 23rd St S 23rd St S 22nd St
S 22nd Pl
S 21st Pl
Av tucky
S 22nd Pl
S
e
S S 22nd St S 21st St
Pe
S 22nd St
S 21st St
M
ar
S 21st St
S 21st St
S 21st St
u
S 20th St S 21st St
S 20th St
S 22nd St
S 22nd St
S
20th
l
St
St A ske
S 20th St
S 20th St
S
19th
St
S Aetna
St
St
20th
20th
S
S
S 21st St
v
S 19th St
g
St
St
S 19th St
20th
S
20th
S
e
o
S 19th St
S
S
18th
18t
St
h
St
St
St
19th
Blvd
S
19th
S
S 18th St
St
S 20th St S 20th St S 20th St
S 19th
S 18th St
S 17th St
S 17th St
S 19th St
S 18th St
S 19th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
S 17th St
I-94
S 17th St S 15th
I-94
I-94
I-94
I-94
S 17th St
I-94
S
S 17th St
15t
h Pl
N 16th St
S 16th St
S 16th St
St S 15th Pl
16th
S
I-94
I-94
St S 15th Pl
S 16th St
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl
S 15th Pl W
S 15th Pl
W
S
14th St
S 15th St
S 15th St
S 14th St
S 14th St
in
S 14th St
S 15th St
S 13th St
Av dla S 14th St
S 14th St
S 14th St S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St
k
e
S
12th
St
S
e
S 13th St
S 13th St
S 13th St S 13th St 12thSSt
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
S 13th St
S 11th St S 12th St
11th St
S 13th St S 13th St
S 12th St
S 13th St
S
10th
S
St
10th
St
S 11th St
S
10th
St
St
S 11th St S 11th
S 11th St
S 10th St
S 9th Pl
S 10th St S 9th Pl S 10th St
S 10th St
S 10th St S 9th St
S 9th Pl
S 9th Pl S 9th Pl
S 10th St
S 8th St
S 8th St S 9th St
S 9th Pl
S 8th St S 9th St S 9th St
S 9th St
State S 8th St
S
7th
St
S 8th St
S 8th St
S 8th St S 7th St
Highway 38
S 6th St S 7th St
S 6th St
S 8th St
S 7th St
Access Rd
St
6th
S
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
6th St
S
I-43
S 5th St
S 6th St
S 6th St
S 5th St
I-43 S 5th PlS 5th St S 5th Pl Acce
St
S 6th St
5th
S
S 5th St
ss Rd
S 4th St S 4th St
S 4th St
St
5th St
St
4th
S
S
5th
St
4th
S
S
S 5th St
S 2nd St S 2nd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 3rd St
S 2nd St
S 3rd St S 3rd St
S 1st St
S 2nd St S 1st St
St S 2nd St
S 1st St
3rd
S
S
1st
Pl
S 3rd St
State
S 1st St S 1st St S 1st St
S
S 1st St
S 1st St
H
S 1st Pl
Highway 38
S Barclay St S Water
S 1st StA owell
S Burrell St
St S
ve
SH
Wa
S Austin St
S Whitnall
owe
ter
S
State
H
owell
Ave ll
S Austin St
St
Ave
38
y
Highwa
S Austin St
Ave S Brisbane
S Griffin Ave
S Allis St S Marina Dr
Ave
S Quincy
S Griffin
S Griffin
S Mound St
S Taylor
S Adams Ave
Ave
Ave
Ave
S Aldrich St
Ave
S Taylor Ave
S Taylor
S Pine
S Pine Ave
Pine Ave
S
Ave
S
Ave
S Lenox St
He S Lenox St
S Logan
S Logan
rm
S Logan
an
Ave
Ave
St
Ave
S Clement
S Clement
S Nevada St
Ave
Ave
I-794
S Nevada Ave
S Brust Ave

S 80th StS 80th St S 80th St
S 78th St S 79th St S 79th St
S 77th St S 78th St S 78th St S 77th St
S 76th St
S 76th St
S 75th St
S 76th St S 76th St
S 75th St

Stac
k Dr
KK-3
St
W Bennett
t
h
net
Ben
W
t
a
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74
Ave W Oklahoma Ave
lah
S
k
Ave
KK-10 W O Ave
W Lakefield Dr
W
WB
R
W Euclid Ave
io
u
Oh
W
urd
W skin
Ave
Ave ick
S
Po
W Holt
e S t W Holt
W Holt
Ave
Ave
E Holt Ave
t
Ave
W Morgan
t
n
Ave
imo
ia
e
arn W Eden Pl
rg
at 36
W
o
e
St ay
W
Av
e
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n
KK-8
W Crawford W W Do
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W
ge
A
W Howard
W Tripo
W Howard
Ave
Pl
li Ave
Ave
KK-1
Ave
W Howard
Ave
W Van
E Norwich
Ave
Beck Ave
e 4
Ave
at 2
W Tesch
W Water ford
St way
W
Ave
Plai
E Waterford Ave
field
Ave
gh
nfiel
W Plain
Hi
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W Leroy Ave
Ave
R
K
Ave W Bolivar
W Bolivar
W Leroy
KK-7
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W Cold
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I-43
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W
W
Ave
W Cold
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W Bottsfo
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W Allerton
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W Van Ave
W Armour
at y 2
erton Ave
Norman Ave
All
t
W
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Norman
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gh
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Layton
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Hi I-43 I-43 Ave
W English
Layton
W
W Layton
W Armour Ave Meadows
Ave
W Layton Ave
Ave
Dr
W Layton
Ave
W
Layton
Ave
Layton Ave
W Layton Ave W Layton Ave W
Ave
S 78th St

W

y
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S 78th St

S 79th St

ay
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Overlook
D

Map 14

PROPOSED PRIORITY PROTECTION AREAS WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2009
Existing Public Interest Ownership of Open Space Lands
Federal, State, County, Local,
Nonprofit Conservation Organization,
Lake or Sanitary District, or Compatible
Private Outdoor Recreation or
Open Space Sites
Proposed Public Interest Ownership of Open Space Lands
State, County, City, Village, Town
Nonprofit Conservation Organization
Open Space Lands to be Protected
by Public Land Use Regulation
Surface Water

MMSD Conservation Plan
High Priority Conservation Areas

Low - Medium Priority Conservation Areas

1 Miles

Source: MMSD and SEWRPC.

Dr

E Dale
Ave

E Ramsey
Ave

WA

1
45

Map 15

RECREATIONAL CORRIDOR TRAILS AND PRIORITY
CEDARBURG
57
PROTECTION AREAS WITHIN THE MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED: 2009 R
43

Jackson

Grafton

Existing Public Interest
Ownership of Open Space Lands
32
Federal, State, County, Local,
Nonprofit Conservation Organization,
Lake or Sanitary District, or Compatible
Private Outdoor Recreation or
MEQUON
Open Space Sites
Proposed Public Interest
THIENSVILLE
Ownership
of Open Space Lands
State, County, City, Village, Town
Nonprofit Conservation Organization

Cedarburg

R

Germantown

R
181

MN-1

MN-2

R

MN-3

145

MN-10

167

GERMANTOWN

R

MN-5

175

MN-4

MN-6

MMSD Conservation Plan
CO.
OZAUKEE
High Priority Conservation Areas
MILWAUKEE CO.
Low - Medium Priority BAYSIDE
Conservation100
Areas

CO.

TON

CO.

HA

R

R

57 Lands to be Protected
Open
Space
167
by Public Land Use Regulation
Surface Water

R

R

MN-11

R
32

R

RIVER
Trails HILLS

74

BROWN
Recreational
DEER
57
Existing Trail

R

LANNON

MN-9

FOX
POINT

Proposed Trail

R
181

1
45

MN-7
MENOMONEE

GLENDALE

FALLS
0

1

WHITEFISH

2 Miles

BAY
Source: SEWRPC.

MN-12
BUTLER

1
41

R

MN-8

R
74

SHOREWOO

190

R
190

MN-17
MILWAUKEE

R

43

57

32

145

MN-17A

UKEE

ELM

43

WAUWATOSA

MN-14

MN-13A

R

1

181

1

GROVE

Brookfield

18

MN-18

18

1
41

-

1

94

WEST
MILWAUKEE

MN-14A

R

-

MN-19

94

18

R

R

MN-13

164

-

R

BROOKFIELD

794

R
59

-

CO.
MILWAUKEE

NEW BERLIN

WAUKESHA CO.

59

WEST
ALLIS

R

R
32

100

1
45

MN-16

43

94

R

894

43

GREENFIELD

R

43

ST

24

24

R
38

894

R
36

R
119

HALES
GREENDALE

R

794

Map 16

1
41

RECREATIONAL CORRIDOR TRAILS AND PRIORITY PROTECTION AREAS WITHIN THE KINNICKINNIC RIVER WATERSHED: 2009

-

-

94

794

Existing Public Interest Ownership of Open Space Lands
Federal, State, County, Local,
Nonprofit Conservation Organization,
Lake or Sanitary District, or Compatible
Private Outdoor Recreation or
Open Space Sites
Proposed Public Interest Ownership of Open Space Lands
State, County, City, Village, Town
Nonprofit Conservation Organization

MILWAUKEE

R
59

WEST
MILWAUKEE
KK-11

WEST
ALLIS

Open Space Lands to be Protected
by Public Land Use Regulation

KK-2

Surface Water

R

MMSD Conservation Plan
High Priority Conservation Areas

32

Low - Medium Priority Conservation Areas
KK-3
KK-10

Recreational Trails
Existing Trail
Proposed Trail

43

94

ST.

KK-8
KK-1
0

R

0.5

ST. FRANCIS
Source: SEWRPC.

24

KK-7

-

FRANC

R
794

R

43

1 Miles

38

-KK-6
894

GREENFIELD

R
36

GENERAL
MITCHELL
INTERNATIONAL
AIRPORT

KK-5

R

CU

KK-4

119

R
36

CUDAHY

APPENDICES

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Appendix A

LIST OF RIVER CLEANUP SITES WITHIN THE
MILWAUKEE, MENOMONEE, AND KINNICKINNIC
RIVER WATERSHEDS: SPRING 2009

87

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2009 Spring River Cleanup Sites (thus far)
Saukville (takes place week after 4/25/09): Location TBD

NORTHERN WATERSHED
Cedarburg Village- Meet at Groth Design Group; N58w6181 Columbia Rd., Cedarburg
Fredonia/Newburg– Meet at Fireman’s Park in Newburg. 450 Main St, West Bend, WI 53090
Lime Kiln Park (Grafton)- 2020 N. Green Bay Rd., Grafton. Meet in the top parking lot
Menomonee Falls - Rotary Park- Meet by park pavilion off Fond du Lac Ave near parking Lot.
N85w14199 Fond Du Lac Ave, Menomonee Falls, WI 53051.
Mequon-Thiensville (Village Park)- 250 Elm St., Thiensville. Meet at the parking lot near the boat
launch
West Bend- 400 University Dr., West Bend. Meet at the Washington County student parking lot
Kewaskum – Meet at River Hill Park by the Pavilion
Town of Jackson - Location TBA

MILWAUKEE RIVER
Brown Deer Road- 8800 N Upper River Rd. & Brown Dr. Road. Paddle from Brown Deer Rd. to
Kletzsch Park while picking up trash. Canoe needed, must preregister for this site
Estabrook Park- 4400 N. Estabrook Dr. Meet at the parking lot of picnic area 6
Gaenslen School- Meet at the back parking lot of Gaenslen School on the Auer St. side
Gordon Park- 1321 E. Locust St. Meet at the parking lot next to maintenance building
Hubbard Park- 3565 N. Morris Blvd. Meet in the circle by the flagpole.
Kern Park- 3614 N. Humboldt Blvd. Park along the street. Meet at the pavilion.
Kletzsch Park- 6560 N. Milwaukee River Pkwy. Glendale, WI 53209. Meet at the pavilion on the east
side of the Parkway
89

Lincoln Creek- 5385 N. Green Bay Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209. Meet at the Eastbrook Church West
parking lot
Lincoln Park- 1301 W. Hampton Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209. Meet in main parking lot off Hampton.
North Avenue East- Meet on the north side of North Ave. next to the Hometown Gas station
Riverside Park- 1400 E. Riverside Place. Meet at playground by Riverside Park sign off Oakland Ave.
RiverView Dorm-Intersection of North & Humboldt
Rowing Club- Meet at the Rowing Club boathouse on Commerce St.
UWM Park & Ride Lot- 4300 N. Humboldt. Off Capitol Dr. behind WTMJ building

MENOMONEE RIVER
Krueger Park- 100 N. Columbia Blvd., Brookfield. Meet in the parking lot
Harley Woods- Meet at the intersection of Capitol Dr. and Menomonee River Pkwy. (off Hwy 45) – on
the north-west portion of the intersection on the grass.
Hart Park - 7300 W. Chestnut St., Wauwatosa. Meet at the Park Administrative Building
Honey Creek - 135 S. 84th St. Meet at the CH2M Hill Parking Lot at northeast corner of 1-94/84th St.
Hoyt/Hansen Park - 1800 Swan Blvd. Meet at Hoyt Park Swimming Pool lot at 8:00a m
Jacobus Park- 6501 W. Hillside Lane. Meet behind the pavilion near the flag pole
Menomonee/Burleigh- Meet at Burleigh St. and Menomonee River Pkwy.
REI - Menomonee/Hampton- Meet across the street from Unity Church (4750 N. Mayfair Rd.)
Menomonee/North Ave. – Meet at the intersection of North Ave. and Menomonee River Pkwy.
Underwood Creek Parkway- SE Parking Lot at Intersection of 115th and Watertown Plank Rd.

MENOMONEE VALLEY & HANK AARON STATE TRAIL
Hank Aaron State Trail Loop- Meet at the DPW parking lot east of the 25th St. traffic circle
Hank Aaron Trail Extension - 65th & Schlisinger Ave (between Hawley & 70th St)
Lakeshore State Park- Meet at Discovery World
Menomonee Valley Community Park - Canal St. under the 35th St. viaduct. Meet at the chimneys.
90

Miller Park- Meet at Picnic shelter #2
Sigma – 13th & Canal St.

KINNICKINNIC RIVER
Jackson Park- Meet at the boathouse, 3500 W. Forest Home Ave.
Wilson Park- Meet on the east side of S. 20th St. at the pedestrian bridge
St Luke’s Medical Center - 2900 W. Oklahoma Ave. Meet at picnic tables.
Other Kinnickinnic location/s needed please e-mail if you’re interested in organizing a site.

Not on the main list:
Caesar’s Park: exclusive Miller site
A Corps Site-Men River Parkway-91st & Appleton to Dean & 91st

91

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Appendix B

WISCONSIN DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES
AND UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN-EXTENSION
RESIDENTIAL YARD CARE FACT SHEET TO IMPROVE
WATER QUALITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT

93

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Rethinking Yard Care
A SERIES OF WATER QUALITY FACT SHEETS FOR RESIDENTIAL AREAS

A

wooden rain barrel was a familiar sight in many backyard gardens at
the turn of the century. Its purpose was simple – collect rainfall running
off a roof and store it for future use. Often, that use would have been
watering flowers and garden plants when the weather turned dry.
Turn-of-the-century gardeners knew by experience what chemistry teaches
us today: rain water can be better for plants than water pumped from the
ground or piped through a city water main. It’s not chlorinated, fluoridated
or loaded with dissolved salts. And, rain water is mildly acidic, which helps
plants take up important minerals from the soil.

The old-fashioned
rain barrel can
symbolize a simpler,
more sensible approach
to yard care.

Today, electric well pumps and city water pressure make storing water in rain
barrels seem like more work than it’s worth. Nevertheless, we might reflect
upon the past and consider what the rain barrel can symbolize.

An old idea reconsidered
A rain barrel reminds us of a simpler, in some ways more sensible, approach
to yard care. It shouldn’t imply that conscientious people must go out, buy a
rain barrel, and place it under a downspout. But there are applications today
of what we might call a rain-barrel ethic.
A rain-barrel ethic suggests an awareness of personal actions and
their effects on the environment, with the knowledge that simple
and natural methods are sometimes the most effective ways to care
for your yard. In practice, such an ethic could mean the difference
between clean and polluted lakes and streams.
The Yard Care Series
This publication describes an approach to yard care that is
both practical and environmentally sound. It offers ideas to
consider around your home and in your community. Look
inside for information on: 

water quality problems originating at home 
the environmental consequences of lawn and
garden chemicals 

ways to reintroduce natural processes 
practical tips for protecting water quality
around the home

Other fact sheets in the Yard Care and the Environment
series explain environmentally sound actions in greater
detail. In some cases, the suggestions can actually make your
property easier to manage or more inviting. All promote a
healthier environment and better water quality.
N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N

95

THE CONSEQUENCES OF MODERN LIFE

M

odern-day activities, especially in urban areas, have greatly disrupted
the cycle of water movement and polluted much of our water. It may
be a surprise to learn that many of the things we do in our communities
and around our homes can create environmental problems.

In the community
Removal of vegetation during development and its replacement with streets,
rooftops, and driveways has significantly
decreased the amount of rainfall absorbed
by the soil. As a consequence, the amount
of water running off toward nearby lakes
and streams has increased dramatically.

Many sources of water
pollution originate right
at home. Fertilizers and
pesticides can wash into
storm sewers, which
carry the chemicals to
lakes and streams.

The connection between auto
maintenance and water quality can be
very serious and direct. Anything that
drips from a motor vehicle onto
pavement – oil, gasoline, brake fluid,
antifreeze – can quickly be flushed into
lakes with a rainstorm. These materials

In addition, stormwater drainage systems
are typically designed to remove water
from developed areas as quickly as
possible during a storm. While these
systems are convenient for urban residents,
they also carry pollutants to surface waters
at a “rapid transit” pace. Contrary to
popular belief, pet wastes, oil and other
materials dumped into storm sewer grates
do not go to the sewage treatment plant,
but flow directly to streams and lakes.

Around the home

2

96

Many sources of urban water pollution
originate right at home. For example,
fertilizer and pesticides applied to lawns
in excessive amounts or before heavy
rains can wash into ditches and storm
sewers. These chemicals then travel to
lakes and streams. If used near lakeshores
or streambanks – even in modest
amounts – lawn chemicals may quickly
find their way into the water.

are toxic to downstream aquatic life.
Downspouts positioned to empty directly
onto driveways compound the problem.

Similarly, leaves and grass clippings naturally contain nutrients such as phosphorus
and nitrogen. If leaves and grass are raked
to the curb, the nutrients they
contain can be washed away
before collection and end up
in our waters. Leaves and
grass can also clog storm
sewers and contribute to
localized flooding. On the other hand, the
practice of burning these yard “wastes”
not only releases air pollutants, but the
ashes can pollute lakes and streams if
carried away by runoff waters.

Clearly, there is a need to rethink what
we’re doing at home if urban waters are
to be clean and usable. Nowhere is this
truer than in our use of lawn and garden
chemicals. To understand some of the
problems caused by our “chemical
dependence” and the advantages of
introducing natural processes into lawn
and garden care, read on . . .

Dumping oil into a storm sewer grate has
almost unthinkable consequences. Five
quarts of oil can create a slick as large as
two football fields and persist on mud or
plants for six months or more.

Time to rethink

THE PANDORA’S BOX OF LAWN AND GARDEN CHEMICALS

F

or some, yard care can be a very rewarding pastime; for others, it is
merely a chore necessary to protect the investment in a property’s
appearance. Regardless of motivation, most homeowners rely, at one time or
another, on lawn and garden pesticides and fertilizers. Unfortunately,
routine use of these chemicals threatens to open a Pandora’s Box of
unintended environmental consequences. Following some common-sense
guidelines, however, will bring about healthy lawns and gardens and
minimize environmental problems.

Be wary of the “chemical fix”
When the seasons change, you can
almost feel it in the air – that urge to get
out and do something in the yard.
Unfortunately, what many people end up
doing sometimes leads to more harm
than good. Fertilizing without a soil test
when the lawn really doesn’t need it,
using weed killers at the wrong time of
year, spraying with insecticides “just to
be on the safe side,” even watering a
little bit every day . . . are all wasteful and
environmentally damaging practices.
Without thinking about it, some homeowners reach first for the “solution”
that should be a last resort. The serious
warning labels on many pesticide products
clearly indicate the hazards to songbirds,
aquatic life, and humans. In a sense,
using such chemicals without proper
diagnosis of the problem and careful
application procedures is no different
than a doctor prescribing medicine with
potentially serious side effects for a
condition that proper diet and moderate
exercise could cure. Resist the urge for a
quick chemical solution.

Develop a healthy respect
Because yard care chemicals have come
into widespread and routine use for
many homeowners, there is some danger
that a “healthy respect” for them has
faded. Homeowners may have used yard
care chemicals before without incident.
When pressed for time and confronted
by profuse label directions and warnings
in fine print, it’s tempting to skip the
instructions and just “get the job done.”
But pesticide application is not the time

to overlook something important. The
suffix “icide” means “to kill.” Insecticides
kill insects, herbicides kill plants and
fungicides kill fungus species. While greater
success is realized every year in
developing chemical and application
methods that are more target-specific,
the fact remains that pesticides
sometimes kill living things other than
their targets.

Consider the side-effects
If beneficial predators (such as birds)
are poisoned along with pests, then
natural controls are gone, allowing
pests to multiply more rapidly.
This may further the need for
more chemicals and set in motion
an unfortunate and unintended
cycle. Thus the yard can get
“hooked” on a pesticide.
A similar pattern can develop with lawn fertilizers.
When careless fertilization
is followed by routine
removal of grass
clippings (a natural
source of nitrogen)
further fertilization is
required. The cycle of
fertilizing, rapid growth,
more cutting and bagging, more
fertilizing, etc. gets to be time consuming
and costly. It also increases the chance
that fertilizer will be washed off to lakes
and streams.
On an individual lawn or garden the
problem may not seem like much, but
area-wide it adds up.

Because yard care
chemicals have come
into widespread and
routine use for many
homeowners, there is
some danger that a
“healthy respect” for
them has faded.
3

97

Do it in moderation

Handle with care

When used in heavier-than-recommended
concentrations, nearly all yard care
chemicals can pose an environmental
problem. This not only wastes money,
but puts the applicator, family, neighbors,
beneficial plants and animals, and downstream waters at risk. Many recommended
label rates are already liberal, designed so
that products still work under less than
optimal conditions.

An irony of urban society is that some
people are squeamish at the idea of
picking bugs off plants by hand, yet find
it perfectly acceptable to employ
chemicals, some of which are hazardous
enough that professionals must be
certified to use larger quantities. History
has shown that some chemicals initially
believed safe have had to be removed
from the market after damaging effects
were later discovered.

Even under-application can create
problems. If label directions are misread
or pesticides are being “sprayed about”
in diluted amounts just to use up existing
supplies, then chemicals will not be
effective and needlessly enter the
environment. Also, pest populations
subjected to non-lethal doses may begin
to genetically develop resistance to the
chemicals designed to kill them.

Timing is everything
Using the wrong product, or the right
product at the wrong time, again wastes
money and needlessly releases chemicals
into the environment. If an insecticide
label does not indicate effectiveness
against a specific pest – or is effective
only during a certain stage in the pest’s
life cycle – then application can end up
harming the wrong thing (like honeybees).
Yet the temptation may exist when
product “X” is in hand now and worked
so well against another pest. However,
ignoring basic label directions such as
“do not apply if rain is forecast” will, at
minimum, result in a chemical
application that doesn’t do the job.
Before using lawn and
garden pesticides, know
the plants, their pests
and the chemicals you
plan to use.

4

98

Another temptation exists during early
spring. A dose of nitrogen fertilizer at
that time can “green up” a lawn fast.
Peer pressure among neighbors to do
likewise may set in. Unfortunately, the
green top growth takes place at the
expense of the root system. An early
appearance of health can later give way
to a lawn susceptible to drought. The
response may then be more watering
(more time, expense and possible
problems).

Chemicals spilled on pavement during
chemical mixing and loading can quickly
be washed away with the next rain to
pollute lakes and streams. If not cleaned
up, a sometimes-severe health threat
may also persist. Fortunately, an impermeable surface can contain some spills
and allow time for clean-up.

Buy only what you need
Most people want to solve a perceived
yard care problem as easily and economically as possible. But buying ahead
is definitely not a good idea. Freezing
temperatures, for example, can render
surplus volumes of some products useless,
although they will remain hazardous.
Also, if chemicals pile up in a garage, a
temptation may develop to throw out
the accumulated mess. Proper pesticide
storage and disposal – often overlooked
or the last thing considered – can be
difficult to do right. Meanwhile, curious
children and pets may be at risk.

When in doubt, ask for help
Safe and reliable chemical treatment of
some yard care problems is definitely
possible for the informed homeowner.
The key is to know plants, their pests and
the chemicals you plan to use. Rather
than attempting to tackle a problem you
are not prepared for, it is always better to
seek professional assistance and consider
more natural alternatives whenever
possible.

AN ALTERNATIVE: HARNESSING NATURAL PROCESSES

T

he natural amenities that originally drew residents to some areas –
clean waters and quality woodlands – were often compromised as
people sought to embrace them. However, these qualities can be restored
by reintroducing natural processes into lawn and garden care.

The natural cycle
Consider what happens in the forest
environment. A layer of fallen leaves
helps reduce erosion by protecting soil
from the impact of falling raindrops.

That’s why, even after a heavy rain, clear
water is found in undisturbed woodland
streams. Natural grasslands protect water
quality in much the same way.
Leaves and grassy vegetation are
naturally decomposed by soil organisms,
which return nutrients to the soil. The
nutrients needed by plants are then taken
up by roots to produce new growth year
after year in a very efficient recycling
process. Under these conditions, plants
grow without the need for additional
fertilizers. Decaying vegetation also forms
an insulating layer of mulch and adds
organic matter which reduces daily
temperature fluctuations and increases
the soil’s capacity to hold moisture.

and composting leaves and grass clippings,
the normal amount of fertilizing, watering,
and weeding can often be reduced. If
grass clippings are allowed to remain on
lawns instead of being raked or bagged,
they will produce benefits from natural
recycling. Even pests become less of a
problem if more “natural diversity” in
plantings is used – as opposed to typical
urban uniformity – so that susceptible
plants are grown farther apart.
If you have natural or “wild” areas on
your property, think twice before
deciding to convert them to more formal
landscaped areas. Natural landscapes
often require less time and money to
maintain than formal landscapes, and are
usually the best at preventing water
pollution from runoff. This is especially
important for waterfront property.

Areas of natural
landscaping can be a
long-term solution to
yard maintenance chores,
and reduce the need for
fertilizers and pesticides.

A long-term solution to yard maintenance
problems, therefore, is proper planning,
especially, of landscape plantings.
This can reduce the need for
chemicals and increase the amount
of precipitation absorbed
by the ground. The water
that does run off is also
likely to be cleaner, and
the yard more attractive
and enjoyable.

Imitate nature through
planning and action
We can’t expect that a natural
ecosystem can be duplicated in
the urban environment; but by
taking advantage of natural processes,
yard care can generally be made more
efficient and less problematic for lakes
and streams.
What works for nature can work for homeowners. By properly mowing, mulching,

Keeping in
mind the environmental
consequences of our actions and
taking advantage of natural processes
can easily be translated into specific,
positive actions around the home and
community. Some of these steps are
highlighted on the following pages.
5

99

PRACTICAL TIPS FOR CLEAN WATER

W

hether you live in the city or the country . . . whether your home is
large or small . . . whether you have a lot of time and money to invest in
your yard or just a little, there is something you can do to improve water
quality. The following suggestions are ways that you can make a
contribution to clean water and a healthy environment.

Around your home
s -OWOFTENENOUGHTOLEAVEGRASS
clippings on the lawn.
s +EEPFALLENLEAVESOUTOFTHE
streetside gutter or ditch, using
them around the yard as practical.
Properly place the remainder near
the curb (not in the street) just
before municipal collection.
s 0LANTANEXTRATREEFORMULTIPLE
environmental benefits, especially
where it becomes part of a planting
bed or “naturalized” landscape area
that recycles leaves, twigs, and
other yard “wastes.”
s 3EEDBARESOILANDCOVERIT
with a mulch as soon as possible
to minimize erosion. Disturb no
more ground than necessary for a
project, while preserving existing
vegetation.
If you have excess
grass clippings, use the
clippings as a mulch or
compost them along
with leaves that might
otherwise “fertilize”
local waters.

s $IRECTROOFDOWNSPOUTSAWAYFROM
foundations and driveways to planting
beds and lawns where the water
can safely soak into the ground. Use
a rain barrel where practical.
s 5SELAWNANDGARDENCHEMICALS
carefully and sparingly. Pesticides,
including weed killers, should be
considered a last resort – other
controls come first.
s ,IMITTHEUSEOFTOXICORHAZARDOUS
products in general. Keep them
away from storm sewers, lakes, and
streams.

6

100

s #OLLECTOILANDOTHERAUTOMOTIVE
products preferably for recycling, or
tightly seal and wrap them for
proper disposal.

s 7ASHCARSONTHELAWN WHERE
soapy water can’t quickly run
toward the nearest storm sewer,
picking up other pollutants as it
goes.
s +EEPCARSTUNEDUPANDINGOOD
operating condition. Check for
drips and repair leaks immediately
to keep nuisance oils off pavement.
Better yet, walk, bike or take the
bus.
s &ORWATERFRONTPROPERTY GROWA
“buffer strip” of dense, natural
vegetation along the water’s edge
to filter pollutants and stabilize the
shoreline.
s )FUSINGASEPTICTANKSYSTEM
maintain it properly through regular
inspections and licensed pumping
every two to three years.
s -ONITORFUELUSEFROMANY
underground gas and oil tanks to
make sure they are not leaking.
s 0LANYOURLANDSCAPEWITH
environmental health in mind,
reducing the area that is heavily
maintained.
s #LEANUPPETWASTES FROMWHICH
nutrients and bacteria could be
washed toward lakes and streams.
s #ONSERVATIVELYUSESALTINWINTER
Substitute sand or old-fashioned
“chipping” when possible.

In your community
s 3UPPORTANDFOLLOWORDINANCES
that limit soil erosion from
construction sites.

s 3UPPORTTHEPRESERVATIONOFWETlands as natural filters that protect
water quality, prevent flooding,
and provide vital open space.

s %NCOURAGEDETENTIONPONDSAND
other stormwater management
practices that reduce runoff pollution by temporarily holding water
or letting it soak into the ground.

s 0ROMOTEhENVIRONMENTALOR
parkway corridors” adjacent to
streams and waterways for water
quality, wildlife, and multiple-use
benefits.

s %NCOURAGETHESAFEBUTCONSERVAtive use of salt on roads and limit
application to critical areas.

s 0ARTICIPATEINGROUPS PROJECTSAND
events that promote conservation,
waterfront recreation, or shoreline
clean-ups.

s 4ELLPUBLICOFlCIALSABOUTYOUR
interest in cleaning up local
waters and about their value to
recreation and the economy.

Home hot spots for water quality
Around every yard are spots where your activities affect water quality. The illustration shows a few of
them. Take a look around your own home with an eye toward water quality.
Good for water quality

Bad for water quality

Could be good or bad, depending on your actions

LAWN & GARDEN
CHEMICALS

TREES &
PLANTING
BEDS
LAWNS

NATURAL
AREAS
COMPOSTING
DOWNSPOUT
WATER
SOAKING IN

CAR CARE
LEAVES
AND GRASS
CLIPPINGS

OIL AND GAS
DRIPPINGS
PET WASTES

DOWNSPOUT
TO PAVEMENT

WINTER
SALT

BARE SOIL

RUNOFF TO
STREAMS
AND LAKES

7

101

PRINCIPLES OF ENVIRONMENTALLY SOUND YARD CARE

R

ain barrels were used in the past to collect water for use around the
yard. Today, they symbolize a bygone era of sensible, environmentally
sound approaches to growing healthy lawns and gardens. Environmentally
sound yard care stresses:

s 4HINKINGOFENVIRONMENTALCONSEQUENCESINADDITIONTO
conveniences.

s 0LANNINGFORGREATERHARMONYWITHNATURALSURROUNDINGS

s "EINGCONSERVATIVEANDRESOURCEFUL RATHERTHANWASTEFUL

s "ELIEVINGTHATLITTLECHANGESCOLLECTIVELYMAKEABIGDIFFERENCE

s #APITALIZINGONTHETIMEANDCOST SAVINGSTHATRETHINKINGYARD
care can bring.

Fact sheets in the Yard Care and the
Environment series are designed to
illustrate the principles of environmentally
sound yard care. They provide specific
information about pesticides, fertilizers,
landscaping, watering, and
related topics. These and other

publications can be obtained from your
county UW-Extension office. Help is also
available there regarding soil testing, pest
identification, plant selection, and other
important items related to yard care and
water quality.

This publication is available from county UW-Extension offices, Cooperative Extension Publications –
1-877-947-7827, and from DNR Service Centers.
A publication of the University of Wisconsin–Extension in cooperation with the Wisconsin Department
of Natural Resources.
Printed on
recycled paper

GWQ009 Rethinking
Yard Care
DNR WT-526-99
R-09-99-10M-30-S
102

Author: Gary Korb, UW-Extension
Illustrations: Carol Watkins
©2008 by the Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System. Send inquiries about copyright
permission to: Director, Cooperative Extension Publications, 201 Hiram Smith Hall, 1545 Observatory Dr.,
Madison, WI 53706. University of Wisconsin-Extension is an EEO/Affirmative Action employer and provides
equal opportunities in employment and programming, including Title IX and
ADA requirements.
Editing and design by the
Environmental Resources Center,
University of Wisconsin–Extension.

Appendix C

WISCONSIN DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES
AND UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN-EXTENSION
RAIN GARDEN DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION
MANUAL FOR RESIDENTIAL HOMEOWNERS

103

This Page Intentionally Left Blank

A how-to manual
for homeowners

105

Your personal contribution to cleaner water

H

omeowners in many parts of the country are catching on to rain gardens – land-

scaped areas planted to wild flowers and other native vegetation that soak up rain water,
mainly from the roof of a house or other building. The rain garden fills with a few inches
of water after a storm and the water slowly filters into the ground rather than running off
to a storm drain. Compared to a conventional patch of lawn, a rain garden allows about
30% more water to soak into the ground.
Why are rain gardens important? As cities and suburbs grow and replace forests and
agricultural land, increased stormwater runoff from impervious surfaces becomes a
problem. Stormwater runoff from developed areas increases flooding; carries pollutants
from streets, parking lots and even lawns into local streams and lakes; and leads to costly
municipal improvements in stormwater treatment structures.
By reducing stormwater runoff, rain gardens can be a valuable part of changing these
trends. While an individual rain garden may seem like a small thing, collectively they
produce substantial neighborhood and community environmental benefits. Rain gardens
work for us in several ways:

g

Increasing the amount of water that filters into the ground, which
recharges local and regional aquifers;

g

Helping protect communities from flooding and drainage problems;

g

Helping protect streams and lakes from pollutants carried by
urban stormwater – lawn fertilizers and pesticides, oil and
other fluids that leak from cars, and numerous
harmful substances that wash off roofs and
paved areas;

g

Enhancing the beauty of yards and neighborhoods;

g

Providing valuable habitat for birds, butterflies
and many beneficial insects.

2

106

Who should use this
manual?
This manual provides
homeowners and landscape
professionals with the
information needed to
design and build rain
gardens on residential lots.
Guidelines presented in this
manual can also be used to
treat roof runoff at commercial and institutional
sites. However, the manual
should not be used to
design rain gardens for
parking lots, busy streets
and other heavily used
paved areas where
stormwater would require
pretreatment before
entering a rain garden.

Frequently asked questions
Does a rain garden form a pond?
No. The rain water will soak in so the rain garden is dry
between rainfalls. (Note: some rain gardens can be
designed to include a permanent pond, but that type of
rain garden is not addressed in this publication).
Are they a breeding ground for mosquitoes?
No. Mosquitoes need 7 to 12 days to lay and hatch eggs,
and standing water in the rain garden will last for a few
hours after most storms. Mosquitoes are more likely to lay
eggs in bird baths, storm sewers, and lawns than in a
sunny rain garden. Also rain gardens attract dragonflies,
which eat mosquitoes!
Do they require a lot of maintenance?
Rain gardens can be maintained with little effort after the
plants are established. Some weeding and watering will be
needed in the first two years, and perhaps some thinning
in later years as the plants mature.
Is a rain garden expensive?
It doesn’t have to be. A family and a
few friends can provide the labor. The
main cost will be purchasing the plants,
and even this cost can be minimized by
using some native plants that might
already exist in the yard or in a
neighbor’s yard.

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107

Step 1

• • • • •

Sizing and Siting the Rain Garden

T

his section of the manual covers rain gar-

den basics – where to put the rain garden,
how big to make it, how deep to dig it, and
what kind of soils and slope are best. Following
the instructions in this section is the best way
to ensure a successful rain garden project.
If you already know the size you want your rain

An extension of PVC pipe helps direct downspout water
to this rain garden.

garden to be, then skip ahead to the section
about building the rain garden. However, take time read the pointers about location, and
do find the slope of the lawn. If the location has a slope more than about 12%, it’s best to
pick a different location because of the effort it will take to create a level rain garden.

Where should the rain garden go?
Home rain gardens can be in one of two places – near the house to catch only roof runoff or farther out on
the lawn to collect water from the lawn and roof. (Figure 1 shows the possible locations on a residential lot.)
To help decide where to put a rain garden, consider these points:
• The rain garden should be at least 10 feet from the house so infiltrating water doesn’t
seep into the foundation.
• Do not place the rain garden directly over a septic system.
• It may be tempting to put the rain garden in a part of the yard where water already
ponds. Don’t! The goal of a rain garden is to encourage infiltration, and your yard’s wet
patches show where infiltration is slow.
• It is better to build the rain garden in full or partial sun, not directly under a big tree.
• Putting the rain garden in a flatter part of the yard will make digging much easier.
For example, a rain garden 10 feet wide on a 10% slope must be 12 inches deep to be
level, unless you import topsoil or use cut and fill.

4

108

Consider your overall landscape
When considering placement of your rain
garden, design with the end in mind.

throughout the landscape. Determine how
far or how close you want your rain garden

Carefully consider how the rain garden can
be integrated into existing and future

to outdoor gathering spaces or other play
areas. Why not locate it near a patio where

landscaping. Also, pay attention to views
from inside the house as well as those

you can take advantage of the colors and
fragrances for hours on end!

Figure 1 A rain garden can
be built in the front or back
yard. Pick a pleasing shape
for the rain garden. Crescent,
kidney, and teardrop shapes
seem to work well.

rain garden
length
rain
garden
width

not within 10'
of foundation

> 30'
from
down spout
roof and lawn
drainage
area to back
rain garden
roof drainage
area to front
rain garden
close to
down spout

rain
n
garde
h
t
d
i
w

arden
rain g gth
len

street
Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

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109

Figure 2 Rain gardens should

> 10'
from
foundation

> 30'
from
down spout

berm

be located at least 10 feet from
the house, on a gentle slope
that catches downspout water.

close
to
down
spout
< 12%
slope

berm

street

How big should the rain garden be?
The surface area of the rain garden can be almost any size, but time and cost will always be important considerations in sizing decisions. Any reasonably sized rain garden will provide some stormwater runoff control.
A typical residential rain garden ranges from 100 to 300 square feet. Rain gardens can be smaller than 100
square feet, but very small gardens have little plant variety. If a rain garden is larger than 300 square feet it
takes a lot more time to dig, is more difficult to make level, and could be hard on your budget.
The size of the rain garden will depend on
• how deep the garden will be,
• what type of soils the garden will be planted in, and
• how much roof and/or lawn will drain to the garden.

Guidelines are not rules…

This information, along with the sizing factor from the tables on
page 9, will determine the surface area of the rain garden.

The sizing guidelines
described in this manual are
based on a goal of controlling
100% of the runoff for the
average rainfall year while
keeping the size of the rain
garden reasonable. Establishing a 100% runoff goal helps
compensate for some of the
errors that creep into the
design and construction of
any rain garden.

Digging with a rented backhoe.

6

110

If you follow the guidelines in
the manual and decide the
calculated surface area is just
too large for your goals, it is
perfectly acceptable to make
the rain garden smaller. The
rain garden can be up to 30%
smaller and still control almost
90% of the annual runoff. On
the other hand, it is fine to
make the rain garden bigger
than the guidelines indicate.

How Deep Should the Rain Garden Be?
A typical rain garden is between four and eight inches deep. A rain garden more than eight inches deep
might pond water too long, look like a hole in the ground, and present a tripping hazard for somebody
stepping into it. A rain garden much less than four inches deep will need an excessive amount of surface
area to provide enough water storage to infiltrate the larger storms.
No matter what the depth of
the rain garden, the goal is to
keep the garden level. Digging
a very shallow rain garden on a
steep lawn will require bringing
in extra topsoil to bring the
downslope part of the garden
up to the same height as the
up-slope part of the garden. As
the slope gets steeper, it is easier to dig the rain garden a little
deeper to make it level.

downhill
stake

the string must be level

uphill
stake

width
height

Figure 3 The string should be tied to
the base of the uphill stake, then tied to
the downhill stake at the same level.

The slope of the lawn should determine the depth of the rain garden. Find the slope of your lawn by
following these steps. (Figure 3 shows how the stakes and string should look.)
1. Pound one stake in at the uphill end of your rain garden site and pound the other stake
in at the downhill end. The stakes should be about 15 feet apart.
2. Tie a string to the bottom of the uphill stake and run the string to the downhill stake.
3. Using a string level or the carpenter’s level, make the string horizontal and tie the string
to the downhill stake at that height.
4. Measure the width (in inches) between the two stakes.
5. Now measure the height (in inches) on the downhill stake between the ground and string.
6. Divide the height by the width and multiply the result by 100 to find the lawn’s percent
slope. If the slope is more than 12%, it’s best to find another site or talk to a professional
landscaper.
Using the slope of the lawn, select the depth of the rain garden from the following options:
• If the slope is less than 4%, it is easiest to build a 3 to 5-inch deep rain garden.
• If the slope is between 5 and 7%, it is easiest to build one 6 to 7 inches deep.
• If the slope is between 8 and 12%, it is easiest to build one about 8 inches deep.

EXAMPLE
Todd measures the length of the string between the stakes; it is 180 inches long. The height
is 9 inches. He divides the height by the width to find his lawn’s percent slope.
height
x 100 =% slope
width

9 inches
x 100 =5% slope
180 inches

With a 5% slope, Todd should build a 6 inch deep rain garden.

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111

What type of soils are on the rain garden site?
After choosing a rain garden depth, identify the lawn’s soil type as sandy, silty, or clayey. Sandy soils have
the fastest infiltration; clayey soils have the slowest. Since clayey soils take longer to absorb water, rain
gardens in clayey soil must be bigger than rain gardens in sandy or silty soil. If the soil feels very gritty and
coarse, you probably have sandy soil. If your soil is smooth but not sticky, you have silty soil. If it is very
sticky and clumpy, you probably have clayey soil.

How big is the area draining to the rain garden?
The next step in choosing your rain garden size is to find the area that will drain to the rain garden. As the
size of the drainage area increases so should the size of the rain garden. There is some guesswork in determining the size of a drainage area, especially if a large part of the lawn is up-slope from the proposed garden
site. Use the suggestions below to estimate the drainage area without spending a lot of time.

Rain gardens less than 30 feet from the downspout
1. In this case, where the rain garden is close to the house, almost all water will come from
the roof downspout. Walk around the house and estimate what percent of the roof feeds
to that downspout. Many houses have four downspouts, each taking about 25% of the
roof’s runoff.
2. Next find your home’s footprint, the area of the first floor. If you don’t already know it,
use a tape measure to find your house’s length and width. Multiply the two together to
find the approximate area of your roof.

. If the rain garden
is far from the
house, and you
don’t want a swale
or downspout
cutting across the

3. Finally, multiply the roof area by the percent of the roof that feeds to the rain garden
downspout. This is the roof drainage area.

Rain gardens more than 30 feet from the downspout

lawn, run a PVC

1. If there is a significant area of lawn uphill that will also drain to the rain garden, add
this lawn area to the roof drainage area. First find the roof drainage area using the steps
above for a rain garden less than 30’ from the downspout.

pipe underground
from the downspout to the rain

as for a rain

2. Next find the area of the lawn that will drain to the rain garden. Stand where your rain
garden will be and look up toward the house. Identify the part of the lawn sloping into
the rain garden.

garden less than

3. Measure the length and width of the uphill lawn, and multiply them to find the lawn area.

30 feet from the

4. Add the lawn area to the roof drainage area to find the total drainage area.

garden. In this
case do calculations

house.

EXAMPLE
Todd’s house is 60 feet by 40 feet, so the roof area is 2400 square feet. He estimates that
the downspout collects water from 25% of the roof, so he multiplies 2400 by 0.25 to get a
downspout drainage area of 600 square feet.
Roof Area: 60 ft by 40 ft = 2400 square ft.
Drainage Area: 2400 square ft. x 0.25 = 600 square ft.

8

112

Simple soil tests
Two small tests can ensure your soil can handle a rain garden:
• Dig a hole about 6 inches deep where the rain
garden is to go and fill the hole with water. If
the water takes more than 24 hours to soak in,
the soil is not suitable for a rain garden.
• Take a handful of soil and dampen it with a
few drops of water. After kneading the soil in your fingers,
squeeze the soil into a ball. If it remains in a ball, then work
the soil between your forefinger and thumb, squeezing it
upward into a ribbon of uniform thickness. Allow the ribbon
to emerge and extend over the forefinger until it breaks
from its own weight. If the soil forms a ribbon more than
an inch long before it breaks, and it also feels more smooth
than gritty, the soil is not suitable for a rain garden.
The map is a starting point for assessing what type of soils you might find in your yard. However, the soil on a
small plot of a yard can be very different from the soils indicated on the map. Use the simple soil test described
here for a more accurate representation of the soils in the possible rain garden location. More information about
sampling and testing lawn and garden soils can be obtained at county UW-Extension offices.

Using the Rain Garden Size Factors
Having estimated the drainage area, soil type, and depth for your rain garden, use Table 1 or Table 2 to
determine the rain garden’s surface area. Use Table 1 if the rain garden is less than 30 feet from the downspout, and use Table 2 if it is more than 30 feet from the downspout.

Table 1 Rain gardens less than 30 feet

Table 2 Rain gardens more than 30 feet

from downspout.

Sandy soil

from downspout.

3-5 in.
deep

6-7 in.
deep

8 in.
deep

0.19

0.15

0.08

Sandy soil

0.03

Size Factor, for all depths

Silty soil

0.34

0.25

0.16

Silty soil

0.06

Clayey soil

0.43

0.32

0.20

Clayey soil

0.10

1. Find the size factor for the soil type and rain garden depth.
2. Multiply the size factor by the drainage area. This number is the recommended rain
garden area.

3. If the recommended rain garden area is much more than 300 square feet, divide it into
smaller rain gardens.

EXAMPLE
Todd’s rain garden is less than 30 feet from the downspout, and his lawn has a 5% slope, so
he will have a 6-inch deep rain garden. His lawn is silty, so Table 1 recommends a size factor
of 0.25. He multiplies the downspout drainage area, 600 square feet, by 0.25 to find the
recommended rain garden area, 150 square feet.
600 square ft. by 0.25 = 150 square ft.

Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

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113

Choose a size that is best
for your yard

Runoff flows into a new rain garden (shown before plants are fully grown).

How long and how wide should the
rain garden be?
Before building the rain garden, think about how it will catch
water. Runoff will flow out of a downspout and should spread
evenly across the entire length of the rain garden. The rain
garden must be as level as possible so water doesn’t pool at
one end and spill over before it has a chance to infiltrate.

Remember that these are only
guidelines. The size of the
rain garden also depends on
how much money you want to
spend, how much room you
have in your yard, and how
much runoff you want to control. Again, you can reduce
the size of your rain garden
by as much as 30% and still
control almost 90% of the
runoff. If the sizing table suggests that the rain garden be
200 square feet, but there is
only enough room for a
140-square-foot rain garden,
that’s fine. A smaller rain garden will usually work to control most stormwater runoff,
although some bigger storms
might over-top the berm.

The longer side of the rain garden should face upslope; that is, the length of the rain garden should be
perpendicular to the slope and the downspout. This way the garden catches as much water as possible.
However, the rain garden should still be wide enough for the water to spread evenly over the whole bottom
and to provide the space to plant a variety of plants. A good rule of thumb is that the rain garden should be
about twice as long (perpendicular to the slope) as it is wide.
When choosing the width of the garden, think about the slope of the lawn. Wide rain gardens and rain
gardens on steep slopes will need to be dug very deep at one end in order to be level. If the rain garden is
too wide, it may be necessary to bring in additional soil to fill up the downhill half. Experience shows that
making a rain garden about 10 feet wide is a good compromise between the effect of slope and how deep
the rain garden should be. A rain garden should have a maximum width of about 15 feet, especially for
lawns with more than about an 8 percent slope.
To determine the length of the rain garden:
1. Pick the best rain garden width for your lawn and landscaping.
2. Divide the size of your rain garden by the width to find your rain garden’s length.

EXAMPLE
Todd wants a 10-foot wide rain garden, so he divides 150 by 10 to find the rain garden
length, 15 feet.
rain garden area
width

10

114

= length

150 ft2
= 15 ft
10 ft

• • • • •

Step 2

A note
on tools
Building the Rain Garden

The following
tools will help in
building the rain
garden. Some of

N

ow that the size and place for the rain garden are set, it’s

time to get a shovel and start digging. Working alone, it will take

the tools are
optional.
• Tape measure

about six hours to dig an average-size rain garden. If friends help it
will go much faster, possibly only an hour or two.

• Shovels

Before you start digging, call
Digger’s Hotline at 1-800-242-8511.
.If you are building the
rain garden into an
existing lawn, digging
time can be reduced
by killing the grass
first. A chemical such
as Round-Up can be
used, but a more
environmentally

• Rakes
• Trowels
• Carpenter’s
level
• Wood stakes,
at least 2 ft
long

friendly approach is
to place black plastic

• String

over the lawn until
the grass dies. Also,
the best time to build
the rain garden is in

• 2x4 board, at
least 6 ft long
(optional)

the spring. It will be
easier to dig, and the
plants are more likely
to thrive.

• Small backhoe
with caterpillar treads
(optional)

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115

Leveling
the rain
garden
One way to check
the level of the rain
garden is to just
“eyeball” it. To do it
more accurately follow these steps:
• When the whole
area has been
dug out to about
the right depth,
lay the 2x4 board
in the rain garden
with the carpenter’s level sitting
on it. Find the
spots that aren’t
flat. Fill in the low
places and dig
out the high
places.
• Move the board
to different places
and different
directions, filling
and digging as
necessary to make
the surface level.
• When the rain
garden is as level
as you can get it,
rake the soil
smooth.

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116

The perimeter of a rain garden is defined with string before digging.

Digging the rain garden
While digging the rain garden to the correct depth, heap the soil around the edge
where the berm will be. (The berm is a low “wall” around three sides of the rain garden
that holds the water in during a storm.) On a steeper lawn the lower part of the rain
garden can be filled in with soil from the uphill half, and extra soil might need to be
brought in for the berm.
Start by laying string around the perimeter of your rain garden. Remember that the
berm will go outside the string. Next, put stakes along the uphill and downhill sides,
lining them up so that each uphill stake has a stake directly downhill. Place one stake
every 5 feet along the length of the rain garden.
Start at one end of the rain garden and tie a string to the uphill stake at ground level.
Tie it to the stake directly downhill so that the string is level. Work in 5-foot-wide sections,
with only one string at a time. Otherwise the strings will become an obstacle.
Start digging at the uphill side of the string. Measure down from the string and dig until
you reach the depth you want the rain garden to be. If the rain garden will be four inches
deep, then dig four inches down from the string. Figure 4 shows how.
If the lawn is almost flat, you will be digging at the same depth throughout the rain
garden and using the soil for the berm. If the lawn is steeper, the high end of the rain
garden will need to be dug out noticeably more than the low end, and some of the soil
from the upper end can be used in the lower end to make the rain garden level.
Continue digging and filling one section at a time across the length of your rain garden
until it is as level as possible.
In any garden, compost will help the plants become established and now is the time to
mix in compost if needed. Using a roto-tiller can make mixing much easier, but isn’t
necessary. If you do add compost, dig the rain garden a bit deeper. To add two inches
of compost, dig the rain garden one to two inches deeper than planned.

Figure 4 Where to dig and where to put the soil you’ve dug.
a. Between 3% and 8% slope lawn

downhill
stake

uphill
stake

string

Before
Digging

5% slope

start
digging
here

6"

10'

After
Digging

downhill
stake

uphill
stake

old lawn
surface

string

berm

6"
base of raingarden
10'

uphill
stake

b. Greater than 8% slope lawn

downhill
stake

Before
Digging

string

10% slope

start
digging
here

uphill
stake

After
Digging downhill
stake

8"

old lawn
surface

string

berm

8"
12"
4"
10'

Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

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117

downspout
uphill

uphill

berm
downhill

Figure 5 The top of the downhill part of the berm
should come up to the same elevation as the entry
to the rain garden at the uphill end.

Making the Berm
Water flowing intro the rain garden will naturally try to
On a gentle slope, soil from digging out the garden
can be used to create the berm. This rain garden is
run off the downhill edge. A berm is needed to keep
4 inches deep.
the water in the garden, The berm is a “wall” across the
bottom and up the sides of the rain garden. The berm will need to be highest at the downhill side. Up the
sides of the rain garden, the berm will become lower and gradually taper off by the time it reaches the top
of the rain garden. Figure 5 shows how the berm should look.
On a flat slope there should be plenty of soil from digging out the rain garden to use for a berm. On a
steeper slope, most of the soil from the uphill part of the rain garden was probably used to fill in the downhill half, and soil will have to be brought in from somewhere else. After shaping the berm into a smooth
ridge about a foot across, stomp on it. It is very important to have a well-compacted berm, so stomp hard.
The berm should have very gently sloping sides; this helps smoothly integrate the rain garden with the
surrounding lawn and also makes the berm less susceptible to erosion.
To prevent erosion, cover the berm with mulch or plant grass. Use straw or erosion-control mat to protect
the berm from erosion while the grass is taking root.
If you don’t want to plant grass or mulch over the outside of the berm, you can also plant dry-tolerant
prairie species. Some potential berm species are prairie dropseed, little bluestem, prairie smoke, blue-eyed
grass, prairie phlox, and shooting star.
Note: If the downspout is a few feet from the entry to the rain garden, make sure the water runs into the
garden by either digging a shallow grass swale or attaching an extension to the downspout.
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118

Tips for designing an attractive rain garden
While rain gardens are a highly functional way to help protect water quality, they are also
gardens and should be an attractive part of your yard and neighborhood. Think of the
rain garden in the context of your home’s overall landscape design. Here are a few tips:
When choosing native plants for the garden, it is important to consider the height of each
plant, bloom time and color, and its overall texture. Use plants that bloom at different
times to create a long flowering season. Mix heights, shapes, and textures to give the
garden depth and dimension. This will keep the rain garden looking interesting even when
few wildflowers are in bloom.
When laying plants out, randomly clump individual species in groups of 3 to 7 plants to
provide a bolder statement of color. Make sure to repeat these individual groupings to
create repetition and cohesion in a planting. This will provide a more traditional formal
look to the planting.
Try incorporating a diverse mixture of sedges, rushes, and grasses with your flowering
species (forbs). This creates necessary root competition that will allow plants to follow
their normal growth patterns and not outgrow or out-compete other species. In natural
areas, a diversity of plant types not only adds beauty but also create a thick underground
root matrix that keeps the entire plant community in balance. In fact, 80% of the plant
mass in native prairie communities is underground. Once the rain garden has matured and
your sedges, rushes and grasses have established a deep, thick root system, there will be
less change in species location from year to year, and weeds will naturally decline.
Finally, consider enhancing the rain garden by using local or existing stone, ornamental
fences, trails, garden benches, or additional wildflower plantings. This will help give the
new garden an intentional and cohesive look and provide a feeling of neatness that the
neighbors will appreciate.

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119

• • • • •

Step 3

Planting and Maintaining
the Rain Garden

P

lanting the rain garden is the fun part! A number of planting

designs and lists of suggested plants are included at the end of this
publication. Use these for ideas, but don’t be afraid to be creative –
there’s no single best way to plant a rain garden. Anyone who has
ever done any gardening will have no problem planting a
rain garden, but a few basic reminders are listed below.

Planting the rain garden
Select plants that have a well established root system. Usually one
or two-year-old plants will have root systems that are beginning to
circle or get matted. (Note: use only nursery-propagated plants; do
not collect plants from the wild).
Make sure to have at least a rough plan for which plants will be
planted where. Lay out the plants as planned one foot apart in a grid
pattern, keeping them in containers if possible until they are actually
planted to prevent drying out before they get in the ground.
Dig each hole twice as wide as the plant plug and deep enough
to keep the crown of the young plant level with the existing grade
(just as it was growing in the cell pack or container). Make sure the
crown is level and then fill the hole and firmly tamp around the
roots to avoid air pockets.
Apply double-shredded mulch evenly over the bed approximately two
inches thick, but avoid burying the crowns of the new transplants.
Mulching is usually not necessary after the second growing season
unless the “mulched look” is desired.
Stick plant labels next to each individual grouping. This will help
identify the young native plants from non-desirable species (weeds)
as you weed the garden.
As a general rule plants need one inch of water per week. Water
immediately after planting and continue to water twice a week
(unless rain does the job) until the plugs are established. You should
not have to water your rain garden once the plants are established.
Plugs can be planted anytime during the growing season as long as
they get adequate water.
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120

Fire safety
Make sure burning is allowed
in your locale. If so, be sure to
notify the local fire department
and obtain a burn permit if
needed. It’s also wise – not to
mention neighborly – to make
sure the neighbors know that
you’re burning and that all
safety precautions are being
taken. Basic fire precautions
include:
• Make sure there is a
fire-break (non-burnable area, such as turfgrass) at least 10-feet
wide surrounding the
area to be burned.
• Never burn on
windy days.
• Never leave an
actively burning fire
unattended.
• Keep a garden hose
handy in case fire strays
where it is not wanted.
Also have a metal leaf
rake in hand to beat
out flames that creep
beyond the burn zone.

What does a rain
garden cost?
The cost of a rain garden will vary
depending on who does the work
and where the plants come from. If
you grow your own plants or borrow plants from neighbors there
can be very little or no cost at all.
If you do all the work but use pur-

Maintaining the rain garden
Weeding will be needed the first couple of years. Remove by
hand only those plants you are certain are weeds. Try to get out
all the roots of the weedy plants. Weeds may not be a problem in
the second season, depending on the variety and tenacity of
weeds present. In the third year and beyond, the native grasses,
sedges, rushes, and wildflowers will begin to mature and will
out-compete the weeds. Weeding isolated patches might still be
needed on occasion.
After each growing season, the stems and seedheads can be left
for winter interest, wildlife cover and bird food. Once spring
arrives and new growth is 4-6-inches tall, cut all tattered plants
back. If the growth is really thick, hand-cut the largest plants and
then use a string trimmer to mow the planting back to a height of
six to eight inches. Dead plant material can also be removed with
a string trimmer or weed whacker (scythe) and composted or disposed of as appropriate.
The best way to knock back weeds and stimulate native plant
growth is to burn off the dead plant material in the rain garden.
However, burning is banned in most municipalities. Another
option is to mow the dead plant material. If the mowing deck of
your lawn mower can be raised to a height of six inches or so, go
ahead and simply mow your rain garden. Then, rake up and
compost or properly dispose of the dead plant material.

chased prairie plants, a rain garden
will cost approximately $3 to $5
per square foot. If a landscaper
does everything, it will cost approximately $10 to $12 per square
foot.
It might seem easiest to sow
native wildflower seed over the
garden, but experience shows that
seeding a rain garden has its problems. Protecting the seeds from
wind, flooding, weeds, and garden
pests is very difficult, and the rain
garden will be mostly weeds for
the first two years. Growing plugs
from seed indoors or dividing a
friend’s plants is much better. If
you grow plugs, start them about
four months before moving them
to the rain garden. When the roots
have filled the pot and the plants
are healthy, they may be planted in
the rain garden

If the mower deck won’t raise that high, use a string trimmer or
weed-eater to cut the stems at a height of 6-8 inches. On thicker
stems, such as cup plant, goldenrods and some asters, a string
trimmer may not be strong enough. For these, use hand clippers
or pruning shears to cut the individual stems.
Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

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121

Rain Garden Designs and Plant Lists
The following pages contain conceptual planting designs and plant lists for rain gardens
with varying sun and soil conditions. Keep in mind that design possibilities for rain
gardens are almost limitless. Many landscape nurseries, particularly those specializing in
native plants and landscaping, can provide other ideas, designs and suggested plants.

The following eight designs and plant
lists have been provided by Applied
Ecological Services, Inc., Brodhead, WI.

18

122

.

10 feet
wide;
full to
partial
shade
with clay
soils

20 feet
wide;
full to
partial
shade
with clay
soils

Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

19

123

10 feet
wide;
full to
partial
shade
with silty
& sandy
soils

20 feet
wide;
full to
partial
shade
with silty
& sandy
soils

20

124

10 feet
wide;
full to
partial
sun
with clay
soils

20 feet
wide;
full to
partial
sun
with clay
soils

Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

21

125

10 feet
wide;
full to
partial
sun with
silt and
sandy
soils

20 feet
wide;
full to
partial
sun with
silt and
sandy
soils

22

126

The following three designs and plant
lists have been provided by Prairie
Nursery, Inc., Westfield, WI

.

Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

23

127

128

RAIN GARDEN FOR CLAY SOILS AND FULL SUN
AREA: 192 Square Feet
Designed to thrive through conditions of periodic water infiltrations as well as dry periods
Designed to control 45% of annual runoff from an average sized rooftop (500 to 700 square feet)
Install at least 10’ from your foundation, in-line with a down-spout and/or downslope to intercept the rooftop water
Depth of the garden designed to be 3.5” to 4” deep to hold about 200 gallons of water during periods of heavy rainfall
BLOOM
COLOR

HEIGHT

SPACING

early summer

red

3’-5’

1’

1

early summer

white

3’-5’

2’

Blue Flag Iris

7

early summer

blue

2’-3’

1’

Penstemon digitalis

Smooth Penstemon

7

early summer

white

2’-3’

1’

Liatris pycnostachya

Prairie Blazingstar

8

summer

pink

3’-5’

1’

Parthenium integrifolium

Wild Quinine

8

summer

white

3’-5’

1’

Ratibida pinnata

Yellow Coneflower

8

summer

yellow

3’-6’

1’

Boltonia asteroides

False Aster

8

late summer

white/pink

2’-4’

1’

Rudbeckia subtomentosa

Sweet Black-Eyed Susan

2

late summer

yellow

4’-6’

2’

Vernonia fasciculata

Ironweed

8

late summer

magenta

4’-6’

1’

Aster novae-angliae

New England Aster

12

fall

pink/purple

3’-6’

1’

Solidago rigida

Stiff Goldenrod

12

fall

yellow

3’-5’

1’

Carex vulpinoidea

Fox Sedge

96

1’-3’

1’

LATIN NAME

COMMON NAME

AMT

Asclepias incarnata

Red Milkweed

7

Baptisia lactea

White False Indigo

Iris versicolor

BLOOM
TIME

184 plants
Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

25

129

130

RAIN GARDEN FOR LOAM TO SANDY/LOAM SOILS AND FULL SUN
AREA: 192 Square Feet
Designed to thrive through conditions of periodic water infiltrations as well as dry periods
Designed to control 90% of annual runoff from an average sized rooftop (500 to 700 square feet)
Install at least 10' from your foundation, in-line with a down-spout and/or downslope to intercept the rooftop water
Depth of the garden designed to be 3.5" to 4" deep to hold about 400 gallons of water during periods of heavy rainfall
BLOOM
COLOR

HEIGHT

SPACING

early summer

red

3'-5'

1'

1

early summer

white

3'-5'

2'

Blue Flag Iris

7

early summer

blue

2'-3'

1'

Penstemon digitalis

Smooth Penstemon

7

early summer

white

2'-3'

1'

Allium cernuum

Nodding Pink Onion

16

summer

pink

1'-2'

6"

Liatris pycnostachya

Prairie Blazingstar

8

summer

pink

3'-5'

1'

Parthenium integrifolium

Wild Quinine

8

summer

white

3'-5'

1'

Boltonia asteroides

False Aster

8

late summer

white/pink

2'-4'

1'

Rudbeckia subtomentosa

Sweet Black-Eyed Susan

2

late summer

yellow

4'-6'

2'

Vernonia fasciculata

Ironweed

8

late summer

magenta

4'-6'

1'

Aster novae-angliae

New England Aster

12

fall

pink/purple

3'-6'

1'

Solidago ohioensis

Ohio Goldenrod

12

fall

yellow

3'-4'

1'

Carex vulpinoidea

Fox Sedge

96

1'-3'

1'

LATIN NAME

COMMON NAME

AMT

Asclepias incarnata

Red Milkweed

7

Baptisia lactea

White False Indigo

Iris versicolor

BLOOM
TIME

192 plants
Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

27

131

132

RAIN GARDEN FOR SANDY SOILS AND FULL SUN
AREA: 128 Square Feet
Designed to thrive through conditions of periodic water infiltrations as well as dry periods
Designed to control 90% of annual runoff from an average sized rooftop (500 to 700 square feet)
Install at least 10' from your foundation, in-line with a down-spout and/or downslope to intercept the rooftop water
Depth of the garden designed to be 3.5" to 4" deep to hold about 400 gallons of water during periods of heavy rainfall
BLOOM
COLOR

HEIGHT

SPACING

early summer

red

3'-5'

1'

1

early summer

white

3'-5'

2'

Blue Flag Iris

4

early summer

blue

2'-3'

1'

Penstemon digitalis

Smooth Penstemon

4

early summer

white

2'-3'

1'

Allium cernuum

Nodding Pink Onion

18

summer

pink

1'-2'

6"

Liatris pycnostachya

Prairie Blazingstar

5

summer

pink

3'-5'

1'

Parthenium integrifolium

Wild Quinine

5

summer

white

3'-5'

1'

Boltonia asteroides

False Aster

4

late summer

white/pink

2'-4'

1'

Rudbeckia subtomentosa

Sweet Black-Eyed Susan

2

late summer

yellow

4'-6'

2'

Vernonia fasciculata

Ironweed

4

late summer

magenta

4'-6'

1'

Aster novae-angliae

New England Aster

8

fall

pink/purple

3'-6'

1'

Solidago ohioensis

Ohio Goldenrod

8

fall

yellow

3'-4'

1'

Carex vulpinoidea

Fox Sedge (sedge)

64

1'-3'

1'

LATIN NAME

COMMON NAME

AMT

Asclepias incarnata

Red Milkweed

4

Baptisia lactea

White False Indigo

Iris versicolor

BLOOM
TIME

128 plants
Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

29

133

Special Rain Garden Locations

In addition to conventional lawns, there are other locations where rain gardens can be created. A rectangularshaped rain garden (above) was located in a narrow sideyard between two homes. A new rain garden (below),
now helps control runoff that would flow into a parking lot.

30

134

Rain garden designs and
plant lists provided by John
Gishnock, Applied Ecological
Services, Inc. (pages 19-22)
and Jennifer Baker, Prairie
Nursery Inc. (pages 24-29).

Rain Gardens – A how-to manual for homeowners

31

135

A how-to manual for homeowners

A frosted rain garden
in autumn.

This publication developed by Roger Bannerman, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources
and Ellen Considine, U.S. Geological Survey. Special thanks to John Gishnock, Applied Ecological Services, Inc.,
Jennifer Baker, Prairie Nursery Inc. and Joyce Powers, CRM Ecosystems Inc.
Photos by Roger Bannerman, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources.
Layout design/production by Jeffrey Strobel, and editorial assistance by Bruce Webendorfer, University of
Wisconsin–Extension Environmental Resources Center.
This publication is available from county UW-Extension offices, Cooperative Extension Publications, 1-877-947-7827
and from DNR Service Centers.
The publication can also be viewed and printed from pdf format on the web at clean-water.uwex.edu/pubs/raingarden
Copyright 2003 by the Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System. University of Wisconsin–Extension is an EEO/Affirmative Action employer
and provides equal opportunities in employment and programming, including Title IX and ADA requirements.

Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources

University of Wisconsin–Extension

DNR Publication PUB-WT-776 2003

UWEX Publication GWQ037
1-06-03-5M-100-S

136

Appendix D

ROAD/STREAM CROSSING
INSPECTION PROTOCOL DATA SHEET

137

This Page Intentionally Left Blank

Road/Stream Crossing Inspection Data Sheet
Site ID: ___________
Name of Observer(s)_____________________________

Date_____________

GPS coordinates (lat/long.) _______________________________ OR T/R____________ Sec____ ¼____
Road Name____________________________ Road Number _________ Structure ID _________
Stream Name__________________________________ Road type
Land Use In Surrounding Area: (circle all that apply)
Forest
Wetland
Open/Field

Pasture

State

County

Cultivated

Town

Private

Urban

Federal Other

Other

Additional comments about location (milepost, etc.):
Road Surface (circle all that apply)

Paved

Erosion of road near crossing?
(if YES, also fill out Section F)

Y

N

Evidence of crossing blow-out?

Y

N

Structure Type (circle one)

Culvert

Gravel

Native

Road Width _______ft. with shoulders _______ft.

Is there a trash rack or beaver prevention structure?
Evidence of beaver activity?
Bridge

Ford

Y

Y

N

N

No Structure

A. Crossing Characteristics:
Inlet/Upstream
Embankment
or Side Slopes
(not applicable to
Fords)
Channel

Protection

vegetation

other

vegetation

armor

other

Y

N

Y

N

Aligned

Y

N

Y

N

Pool present

Y

N

Y

N

Erosion

Comments/Notes

(if Y, fill out Section F)

Pool scour width
Pool water depth
(max.)
Protection
Ditch

armor

Outlet/Downstream

armor

Present

Y

Protection

vegetation

Connected to stream
Erosion
(if Y, fill out Section F)

ft.

ft.

ft.

ft.

other

none

armor

N
armor

other none

Y
other

vegetation

N
armor

other

Y

N

Y

N

Y

N

Y

N

B. Stream Measurements (See standard procedure in instruction sheet):
Floodplain

A:

Bankfull Width __________feet

B:

Bankfull Depth (left to right facing downstream)
B1:______feet B2:______feet B3:______feet

C:

A
B1

overbank

Fish present?

Y

B3

Water surface

C
Cross-section of stream channel

Water depth _______ feet

Flow conditions:

B2

at bankfull

below bankfull

very low

none

N
page 1
4/2/2007
139

C. Photos: (At a minimum take photos of the structure inlet and outlet and upstream and downstream conditions). Record
photo number and camera number if applicable (example: Photo 6 or Camera 1 Photo 6).
Inlet __________

Upstream __________

Outlet _________

Downstream ________

Additional Photos (as needed to identify issues). Provide location and/or description of issue:
Location ___________________________

Photo Number (and camera number if applicable) ____________

Location ___________________________

Photo Number (and camera number if applicable) ____________

D. Culvert Characteristics (For multiple culverts fill out table below.)
Culvert Shape (circle one)
Round

Culvert Material
Metal

Condition of Structure (check all that apply)
General condition: new
good fair

poor

Square/Rectangle

Concrete

Plugged ____% where?

inlet

outlet

in pipe

Open Bottom Square/Rectangle

Plastic

Crushed ____% where?

inlet

outlet

in pipe

Open Bottom Arch

Wood

Rusted through

Pipe Arch

Condition comments: _____________________________

Ellipse
Road Surface

Culvert Measurements:
A: Culvert Length ________ feet

A
B:

Culvert Height ________ feet

Inlet

Outlet

Culvert Width ________ feet
C:
D:

B

Water Surface
C

Embankment:
Inlet: D1_____feet D2______feet

Outlet: D1______feet

D2______feet

Culvert Rise (top of culvert to stream bed): Inlet Rise: ____ft

Outlet Rise: ______ft

Inlet/Outlet Characteristics:

Outlet Perch: _____ft

Substrate:

Channel bank

Flow Direction

Depth of water in structure: _______ feet

Inlet Type:
Outlet Type:

D2

Embankment D1

Inlet Drop: ____ft

Projecting
Projecting

Headwall
Headwall

Y

Match Stream? Y

N

Wingwalls
Wingwalls

Mitered
Mitered

Apron
Apron

Other
Other

N

Multiple Culverts: NOTE: (number multiple culverts from left to right facing downstream. Fill in sections above for

culvert # 1 and use this table for remaining culverts)
Culvert
#

Shape/
Material

Length

Height

Width

Rise
inlet/outlet

Depth of
water in
structure

Inlet
drop

Outlet
perch

Condition

2
3
4
Page 2 of 4
4/2/2007
140

E. Bridge Characteristics (For multiple cells see below):
Bridge Type (# from diagram) _______
Bridge Surface Material:
Wood
Open decking? Y N
Concrete
Asphalt
Metal
other __________
Bridge Measurements:
A: Span ______feet Width (parallel to stream) ______feet
B:

E1

E2

B1

Bottom of beam to water surface _______feet

B1: Bridge Rise (bottom of beam to stream bed) _______feet
C:

Stream width _______feet

D:

Bottom of beam to top of embankment _______feet

E:

Side Slopes (facing downstream):
Left bank: E1_______feet

E2______feet

Right Bank: E1______feet

Present at inlet (circle all that apply):
Present at outlet (circle all that apply):

Wingwalls
Wingwalls

Apron
Apron

Condition of Structure: Deteriorating
If yes, where (check all that apply)?

Y or N
Abutments

Decking

E2______feet

Other _______________
Other _______________
Wingwalls

Other___________________

Multiple Bridge Cells
NOTE: (number multiple bridge cells (usually separated by abutments) from left to right facing downstream. Fill in sections
above for bridge cell # 1 and use this section for remaining cells)
Bridge Cell #
2
3
4

A (ft.)

B (ft.)

B1 (ft.)

Page 3 of 4
4/2/2007
141

F. Erosion Properties – (fill out all that apply, add other locations in blank rows. Other locations to note may
include prominent erosion along stream banks within 50’ of crossing.)
Location of Erosion

Erosion Dimensions (feet)
Length
Width
Depth

Material Eroded
(clay, silt, sand, gravel,
loam, sandy loam, OR
gravelly loam)

Erosion
Reaching
Stream?
(Y/N)

Comments

Road approach (left, facing
downstream)

Road approach (right, facing
down stream)

Ditch(s) (upstream side of
road)

Ditch(s) (downstream side of
road)

Road over crossing (or
bridge deck)
Culvert inlet embankment
Culvert outlet embankment
Bridge Side slopes (left,
facing downstream)

Bridge Side slopes (right,
facing down stream)

If erosion occurs on the approaches or in the ditches, is there opportunity (room) to install road drainage measures?
Y
N
G. Site Sketches (Identify road crossing, stream, flow direction, issues, and location and direction of photos):

ĹN

Comments: (Provide additional information such as invasive plants present, spillways present, etc)

Page 4 of 4
4/2/2007
142

Appendix E

QUALITATIVE FISH HABITAT RATING PROTOCOLS
FOR SMALL AND LARGE WADABLE STREAMS

143

This Page Intentionally Left Blank

145

146

147

148

Appendix F

PROTOCOLS FOR STUDYING WET WEATHER
IMPACTS AND URBANIZATION PATTERNS

149

This Page Intentionally Left Blank

E X E C U T I V E S U M M A RY
WATER ENVIRONMENT RESEARCH FOUNDATION

WATERSHEDS AND WATER QUALITY

Protocols for Studying Wet Weather
Impacts and Urbanization Patterns

T

he research team conducted a pilot study
of eight wa t e rsheds with a gradient of
urban development in the North Carolina
Piedmont and demonstrated that the
hydrologic metric T0.5 responds to changes in
land use and to alternative runoff control
scenarios. (The T0.5is defined as the percent of
time that the flow is greater than the peak
flow of the 0.5-year storm . )

B E N EFITS
 Develops a protocol to evaluate the
impacts of land use patterns and
alternative stormwater management
strategies on the biotic integrity of
streams in urbanizing watersheds.

Applies the protocol to urbanization
questions in a pilot study area.

The study also found that the ecological health
of streams in the North Carolina Piedmont, as
measured by macroinv e rtebrate indices, is
This research explored the relationship of
responsive to the T0.5 metric.
urbanization to ecology in the wadeable

RELATED PRODUCTS

streams of developing watersheds.
Furthermore, limited flow monitoring and
macroinvertebrate data can be used in conjunction with hydrologic and hydraulic modeling
to estimate how changes in land use patterns and runoff control scenarios affect the
biotic integrity of streams in a developing watershed.

Performance and Whole Life Costs of BMPs
and SUDS (01CTS21Ta)

The team developed a protocol based on two key findings from the literature rev i ew:

Decentralized Stormwater Controls for
Urban Retrofit and Combined Sewer
Overflow Reduction (03SW3)

The biotic integrity of an urban stream, as measured by the benthic index of biological
integrity (B-IBI), can be related directly to the hydrologic metrics, T0.5 and TQmean, and
these two metrics are in turn related to the intensity of urbanization on a wa t e rshed.

The hydrologic metric T0.5 can be computed using mathematical storm water models,
and T0.5 is sensitive to alternative land use and runoff control scenarios.

This implies that land use planning and runoff control strategies can be related to biotic
integrity in streams.

Overview of the Pro t o c o l
The protocol is illustrated on the next page. The black boxes portray the identification
and collection of necessary biologic data. The white boxes are data analysis activities
comprising hydrologic, geomorphic, and biotic analyses that define the baseline for
s t o rm water management planning. They also form a basis for evaluating the relative
impact of alternative storm water management plans (land use patterns and/or runoff
control strategies) on stream biota for developing wa t e rsheds.
The protocol focuses on the relationship of storm water management practices in
urbanizing wa t e rsheds to biologic health in the receiving streams, as represented by
measures of the fish and aquatic macroinvertebrate communities. Water quality is not
explicitly included in the protocol; howev e r, it is included implicitly because the protocol
requires storm water treatment practices be employed as part of the hydrologic stability
analysis.

Research Recommendations
A carefully conducted experiment should be conducted on an urbanizing wa t e rshed of
1–3 square miles, using runoff controls and BMPs designed according to the criteria
recommended in this study (see conclusions in report) to relate macroinv e rtebrate health
to T0.5 as the watershed develops. This data needs to be compared to watersheds that are

R e s e a rch Needs: Physical Effects of Wet
Weather Flows on Aquatic Habitats
(00WSM4)

Critical Assessment of Stormwater
Treatment and Control Issues (02SW1)

RELATED ONGOING RESEARCH
Linking BMP Systems Pe r f o rmance to
Receiving Water Protection (SW1R06)
Infiltration vs. Surface-Water Discharge:
Development of Guidelines - Phase II
(04-SW-3)

AVAILABLE FORMAT
Soft cover and online PDF.

TO ORDER
Contact WERF at 703-684-2470 or visit
www.werf.org and click on Publications.
WERF Subscribers :
Your first copy of this report is free.
Additional copies are $10 each or download unlimited free PDFs at www.werf.org.
Non-Subscribers:
Hardcopy: $175 PDF: $50
Refer to: STOCK

NO. 03WSM3

For more information, log on to
www.werf.org.

151

E X E C U T I V E S U M M A RY

Protocols for Studying Wet Weather Impacts and Urbanization Pattern s

in various states of urbanization but that have no significant runoff controls. Care must
be taken in this experiment to control runoff during the construction phase or the
macroinvertebrate indices will reflect the construction impacts rather than the built
environment impacts.
Water quality was not addressed in this work. From the standpoint of protecting the biotic
integrity of receiving streams in urbanizing watersheds, the researchers in this study
believe that the main issues are the runoff controls required to achieve hydrologic and
g e o m o rphic stability. (The controls must include BMPs.) If properly designed, the controls
will remove pollutants from storm water runoff. Nevertheless, the federal Clean Water Act
is based on water quality criteria in receiving streams, and stormwater regulations now
require that TMDL calculations include storm water runoff. Therefore, it is recommended
that future research build on this protocol, by adding water quality sampling of
constituents identified in the water quality criteria applicable to the receiving stream,
adding water quality to storm water models as a runoff parameter, and simulating the
r e m oval of pollutants by runoff control practices.
The researchers believe that implementation of storm water management practices that
reduce the overall volume of runoff through infiltration or evapotranspiration will also aid in
moving towards a more natural hydrologic flow regime that will allow for ecologically
healthy receiving wa t e rs. The impact of such practices depends upon the extent to which
they are implemented. Future research could quantify the biotic impacts of volume
reduction through practices such as low impact dev e l o p m e n t .

The Evaluation Protocol

CONTRACTOR
Larry A. Roesner, Ph.D., P.E.
Colorado State University
Christine A. Pomeroy, Ph.D., P.E.
U n i v e rsity of Utah (formerly with Colorado
State Univers i t y )
Brian P. Bledsoe, Ph.D., P.E.
Colorado State University

PROJECT TEAM
James C. Coleman II, Ph.D.
Camp Dresser & McKee Inc.
Ed Rankin
Midwest Biodiversity Institute
Boris Kondratieff, Ph.D.
Colorado State University
Jennifer Davis
Colorado State University
John Edgerl y
Colorado State University
Ivan Rivas
Colorado State University

1. Identify resources for protection/preservation and establish goals.

2. Identify parameters relevant to targeted resources.

PROJECT SUBCOMMITTEE
Peter Ruffier (PSC Chair)
City of Eugene, Oregon

3. Identify development gradient of sites used to generate relationships between
hydrologic and geomorphic metrics and biologic parameters .

Ben Urbonas, P.E. (Co-PSC Chair)
Urban Drainage and Flood Control District
Faith Fitzpatrick, Ph.D.
United States Geological Survey

4a. Obtain biologic data
and compute metrics.

4b. Compute values for hydrologic
and geomorphic metrics.

Nancy White, MLA, Ph.D.
UNC Coastal Studies Institute
Phil Kaufmann, Ph.D.
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency

5. Establish relationships between hydrologic and geomorphic metrics
and biologic data.

6. Evaluate impact of runoff control strategies on
hydrologic and geomorphic metrics.

7. Establish management criteria for stream types of interest.

8. Monitoring on an ongoing basis.

The research on which this report is based
was funded in part by the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency (U.S. EPS) through
Cooperative Agreement No. CRT-831559-01
with the Water Environment Research
Foundation (WERF). Unless an U.S. EPS logo
appears on the cover, this report is a publication of WERF, not U.S. EPS. Funds awarded
under the agreement cited above were not
used for editorial services, reproduction, printing, or distribution.
10/08

Water Environment Research Foundation

152

635 Slaters Lane, Suite 300 Alexandria

VA 22314-1177

 
 
 
 
 
APPENDIX 4B

1

I ntr oduction

An important component of the 2020 Facility Planning Project and the Regional Water Quality
Management Plan Update (RWQMPU) was the development and application of a suite of
watershed and receiving water models. These models allowed planners to evaluate the potential
water quality benefits of a range of implementation measures, including facility improvements
and urban, suburban, and rural stormwater best management practices. The models are now
being used to support the development of Watershed Restoration Plans for the Kinnickinnic and
Menomonee river watersheds.
A watershed model is essentially a series of algorithms applied to watershed characteristics and
meteorological data to simulate naturally occurring land-based processes over an extended
period of time, including hydrology and pollutant transport. Watershed models were developed
for both the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee rivers by performing the following tasks:

The model structure was established, including the delineation of subwatersheds,
connectivity, and cross sections, etc.

The model data sets were developed using physical measurements, maps, and other
appropriate information

The models were calibrated and validated to observed hydrologic conditions

The models were calibrated and validated to observed water quality conditions

The models were used to perform production runs as required for project planning

The Loading Simulation Program in C++ or LSPC model was used to simulate conditions in the
Kinnickinnic and Menomonee river watersheds and all modeling activities were extensively
reviewed by the Southeastern Wisconsin Regional Planning Commission (SEWRPC) and the
Modeling Advisory Committee. The final modeling reports are included as appendices to
SEWRPC’s Planning Report Number 50.
Calibration refers to the adjustment or fine-tuning of modeling parameters to reproduce
observations. Calibration is based on several years of simulation to allow parameter evaluation
under a variety of climatic conditions. The calibration procedure results in parameter values that
produce the best overall agreement between simulated and observed values throughout the
calibration period. Model validation tests the calibrated model using input from a different time
period, without further parameter adjustment. If the model cannot properly simulate conditions
for the independent data set, the calibration is not acceptable and requires additional work until
validation is achieved.
The calibration time period for the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee LSPC models was January 1,
1995 through December 31, 1998. The validation time period was January 1, 1999 through
December 31, 2002. To support development of the Watershed Restoration Plans, the models
were updated to run through December 31, 2007. The purpose of the update was to account for
known changes in the watersheds and to ensure they still adequately represent “baseline”
conditions. This appendix summarizes the model update process and results.
2

M odeling Updates

This section describes several updates that were made to the calibrated models.

1

2.1

Meteorological Data

Hydrologic processes are time varying and depend on changes in environmental conditions
including precipitation, temperature, and wind speed. As a result, meteorological data are a
critical component of LSPC. Appropriate representation of precipitation, wind movement, solar
radiation, potential evapotranspiration, cloud cover, temperature, and dew point are required to
develop a valid model. These data provide necessary input to model algorithms for hydrologic
and water quality representation. This section describes the process that was used to update the
meteorological input data for the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee LSPC models.
2.1.1

Kinnickinnic River

Precipitation for the downstream part of the Kinnickinnic watershed is based on the Milwaukee
Metropolitan Sewerage District (MMSD) Rain Gage 1203, which is located in the northern
portion of the watershed. Precipitation for the Wilson Park Creek portion of the watershed uses
precipitation from General Mitchell International Airport (GMIA) (National Weather Service
(NWS) 475479), located in the southern part of the watershed. There are some missing data for
gage MMSD1203 and they were patched by the normal ratio method using MMSD gages 1204
and 1216 and GMIA.
Data for the following additional meteorological parameters use observations from GMIA:

Temperature

Cloud cover

Wind speed

Solar radiation

Potential evapotranspiration

Dew point

Precipitation, temperature, cloud cover, wind speed, and dew point are gage monitored, while
potential evapotranspiration (PEVT) and solar radiation were computed. PEVT for the
Kinnickinnic model was estimated using the Penman method, which calculates PEVT by first
estimating evaporation from a Class A pan and then converts it to a PEVT estimate by
application of a monthly coefficient.
2.1.2

Menomonee

Precipitation data for the Menomonee River watershed are from five MMSD weather gages
(1204, 1207, 1209, 1216, and 1218). Missing precipitation data from these stations were patched
by the normal ratio using available data from index stations as shown in Table 1. Index stations
were determined based on the proximity to the patch stations.

2

T able 1.

The matrix of patch stations and index stations
st

Patch Station
MMSD1204
MMSD1207
MMSD1209
MMSD1216
MMSD1218

1 Priority Index
Station
MMSD1203
MMSD1209
MMSD1207
MMSD1203
MMSD1207

nd

2 Priority Index
Station
MMSD1216
MMSD1218
MMSD1218
MMSD1204
MMSD1209

rd

3 Priority Index
Station
GMIA
GMIA
GMIA
GMIA
GMIA

Air temperature data for the upper portion of the watershed is from the National Weather Service
Hartford cooperating observer station 473453, while temperatures for the remainder of the
watershed and other climatologic series are from GMIA. Data for cloud cover, wind speed,
potential evapotranspiration, dew point, and solar radiation are based on GMIA for the entire
watershed.
To ensure consistency with the previous modeling, a combined PEVT series was created using
Penman PEVT estimates for the April to June period and Jensen-Haise estimates for the
remainder of the year. The combined PEVT series is used for the upper parts of the Menomonee
River watershed that are 35 percent or more rural and the Penman series are used for the areas of
the watershed that are more than 65 percent urban.
2.2

Simulation of Point Sources

Discharges of combined sewer overflows (CSOs) and sanitary sewer overflows (SSOs) were
input to the Kinnickinnic and Menomonee models during the original calibration and validation
effort based on detailed output from MOUSE modeling. Resources were not available to obtain
comparable data for the model update. Instead, the time series of discharges from the previous
effort were “shifted” forward. This approach allows for the long-term impacts of the CSOs and
SSOs to be included in the modeling and was considered acceptable for evaluating whether the
models still adequately represent “baseline” conditions.
Industrial point sources discharges were also shifted forward; as these facilities were previously
represented as constant time series inputs, this approach is consistent with the original calibration
and validation effort.
2.3

Miller Park Update

In 2007 sanitary sewers at Miller Park were found to be misconnected to a storm sewer, allowing
untreated human waste to flow directly into the Menomonee River. The problem has since been
corrected and therefore the Menomonee River LSPC model was updated by returning the fecal
coliform loading rates in that modeling subbasin to their original estimates. (During calibration
of the LSPC model loads of fecal coliform were increased from original estimates to match
observed instream conditions. The increases were attributed to unknown sources of fecal
coliform, including illicit sanitary sewer connections such as those found at Miller Park. To
account for the elimination of the Miller Park connection the loading rates in that modeling
subbasin were returned to their original values.)
3

K innickinnic R iver R esults

The results of running the calibrated model for the time period January 1, 2003 through
December 31, 2007 are presented in this section both graphically and statistically. Graphical
comparisons are extremely useful for judging the results of model calibration because time3

variable plots of observed versus modeled flow provide insight into the model’s representation of
storm hydrographs, baseflow recession, time distributions, and other pertinent factors often
overlooked by statistical comparisons. Graphical comparisons consist of time series plots of
observed and simulated values for flows, observed versus simulated scatter plots with a 45
degree linear regression line displayed, and cumulative frequency distributions (flow duration
curves). Statistical comparisons focus on the relative error method. A small relative error
indicates a better goodness of fit for calibration.
A map of the Kinnickinnic River and the location of the USGS flow gages and MMSD water
quality monitoring stations is shown in Figure 1. Hydrologic results for modeling reach 807,
located at USGS gage 04087159, are presented in Figure 2, Figure 3, Figure 4, and Table 1.
Hydrologic results for modeling reach 818, located at USGS gage 040871488 on Wilson Park
Creek, are presented in Figure 5, Figure 6, Figure 7, and Table 2. Water quality results for
monitoring stations RI-12 and RI-13 on the Kinnickinnic River are presented in Figure 10 to
Figure 19.
The hydrologic results are consistent with the original calibration and validation results and
indicate an acceptable match to the observed values. The Nash-Sutcliffe coefficient of model fit
improved from 0.71 at both gages for the 1995 to 2002 time period to 0.78 at gage 04087159 and
0.84 at gage 040871488 for the 2003 to 2007 time period. Water quality results also appear to
indicate an acceptable match to the observed data.

Figure 1.

Location of MMSD sampling stations and USGS flow gages on the Kinnickinnic River.

4

Avg Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Line of Equal Value
Best-Fit Line

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)
40

0
F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

0.5

y = 0.9005x - 0.5418
2

R = 0.8655

30

1

30

20

10

1.5
2

20

2.5
3

10

3.5
4

0
0

10

20

30

4.5

0

40

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9 10 11 12

Month

Average Observed Flow (cfs)
Average Monthly Rainfall (in)
Median Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)

Observed (25th, 75th)
Modeled (Median, 25th, 75th)
0

J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

30

1
1

25

2

20

2

15

3
3

10

4
5

Monthly Rainfall (in

35

Flow (cfs)

Monthly Rainfall (in

J

Flow (cfs)

Average Modeled Flow (cfs)

40

4

0

5
1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

Month

Figure 2.

Composite (average monthly) hydrologic calibration results for the Kinnickinnic River at USGS gage
04087159 (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

5

800

0

700

2

Flow (cfs)

600

4

500

6

400

8

300

10

200

Daily Rainfall (in)

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)

12

100

14

0
Jan-03

Jan-04

Jan-05

Jan-06

Jan-07

Date

Figure 3.

Time series hydrologic calibration results (daily mean) for the Kinnickinnic River at USGS gage 04087159
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

Observed Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Modeled Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )

Daily Average Flow (cfs)

1000

100

10

1
0%

10%

20%

30%

40%

50%

60%

70%

80%

90%

100%

Percent of Time that Flow is Equaled or Exceeded

Figure 4.

Flow duration curve hydrologic calibration results for the Kinnickinnic River at USGS gage 04087159
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

6

Table 1.

Comparison of simulated versus observed flows for the Kinnickinnic River at USGS gage 04087159
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)

LSPC Simulated Flow

Observed Flow Gage

Total Simulated In-stream Flow:

87.40

Total Observed In-stream Flow:

100.00

Total of simulated highest 10% flows:
Total of Simulated lowest 50% flows:

46.31
12.02

Total of Observed highest 10% flows:
Total of Observed Lowest 50% flows:

59.89
11.94

Simulated Summer Flow Volume (months 7-9):
Simulated Fall Flow Volume (months 10-12):
Simulated Winter Flow Volume (months 1-3):
Simulated Spring Flow Volume (months 4-6):

19.38
15.54
20.33
32.15

Observed Summer Flow Volume (7-9):
Observed Fall Flow Volume (10-12):
Observed Winter Flow Volume (1-3):
Observed Spring Flow Volume (4-6):

25.53
18.91
22.72
32.85

Total Simulated Storm Volume:
Simulated Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

36.05
9.60

Total Observed Storm Volume:
Observed Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

48.51
14.22

Errors (Simulated-Observed)
Error in total volume:
Error in 50% lowest flows:
Error in 10% highest flows:
Seasonal volume error - Summer:
Seasonal volume error - Fall:
Seasonal volume error - Winter:
Seasonal volume error - Spring:
Error in storm volumes:
Error in summer storm volumes:
Nash-Sutcliffe Coefficient of Efficiency, E:

Error Statistics
-12.60
0.72
-22.67
-24.07
-17.81
-10.52
-2.13
-25.67
-32.50
0.783

7

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)

Avg Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Line of Equal Value
Best-Fit Line
30

0
J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

2

R = 0.9135

1

20

20

10

1.5
2
2.5
3

10

3.5
4
4.5

0

0
0

10

20

1

30

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9 10 11 12

Month

Average Observed Flow (cfs)
Average Monthly Rainfall (in)
Median Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)

Observed (25th, 75th)
Modeled (Median, 25th, 75th)
0

18

J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

16

1
1

14

2

12

2

10

3

8

3

6
4

4

2

4

0

Monthly Rainfall (in

20

Flow (cfs)

0.5

Monthly Rainfall (in

y = 0.981x - 0.0915

Flow (cfs)

Average Modeled Flow (cfs)

30

5
1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

Month

Figure 5.

Composite (average monthly) hydrologic calibration results for Wilson Park Creek at USGS gage
040871488 (1/1/2003 to 12/31//2007).

8

300

0

250

2
4

200

6

150

8

100

10

50

Daily Rainfall (in)

Flow (cfs)

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)

12
14

0
Jan-03

Jan-04

Jan-05

Jan-06

Jan-07

Date

Figure 6.

Time series hydrologic calibration results (daily mean) for Wilson Park Creek at USGS gage 040871488
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

Observed Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Modeled Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )

Daily Average Flow (cfs)

1000

100

10

1

0.1
0%

10%

20%

30%

40%

50%

60%

70%

80%

90%

100%

Percent of Time that Flow is Equaled or Exceeded

Figure 7.

Flow duration curve hydrologic calibration results for Wilson Park Creek at USGS gage 040871488
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

9

Table 2.

Comparison of simulated versus observed flows for Wilson Park Creek at USGS gage 040871488 (1/1/2003
to 12/31/2007)

LSPC Simulated Flow

Observed Flow Gage

Total Simulated In-stream Flow:

97.18

Total Observed In-stream Flow:

100.00

Total of simulated highest 10% flows:
Total of Simulated lowest 50% flows:

49.56
14.27

Total of Observed highest 10% flows:
Total of Observed Lowest 50% flows:

57.89
11.59

Simulated Summer Flow Volume (months 7-9):
Simulated Fall Flow Volume (months 10-12):
Simulated Winter Flow Volume (months 1-3):
Simulated Spring Flow Volume (months 4-6):

20.41
18.21
23.67
34.89

Observed Summer Flow Volume (7-9):
Observed Fall Flow Volume (10-12):
Observed Winter Flow Volume (1-3):
Observed Spring Flow Volume (4-6):

23.11
19.89
23.96
33.05

Total Simulated Storm Volume:
Simulated Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

38.07
9.74

Total Observed Storm Volume:
Observed Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

45.69
11.97

Errors (Simulated-Observed)
Error in total volume:
Error in 50% lowest flows:
Error in 10% highest flows:
Seasonal volume error - Summer:
Seasonal volume error - Fall:
Seasonal volume error - Winter:
Seasonal volume error - Spring:
Error in storm volumes:
Error in summer storm volumes:
Nash-Sutcliffe Coefficient of Efficiency, E:

Error Statistics
-2.82
23.15
-14.38
-11.67
-8.44
-1.20
5.57
-16.69
-18.58
0.844

10

200
Daily Modeled at RI-12
Daily Observed at RI-12

Total Suspended Solids (mg/L)

180
160
140
120
100
80
60
40
20
0
2003

Figure 8.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total suspended solids time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-12.

200
Daily Modeled at RI-13
Daily Observed at RI-13

Total Suspended Solids (mg/L)

180
160
140
120
100
80
60
40
20
0
2003

Figure 9.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total suspended solids time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-13.

11

1.4

Daily modeled at RI-12

Total Phosphorus (mg/L)

1.2

Daily observed at RI-12

1
0.8
0.6
0.4
0.2
0
2003

Figure 10.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total phosphorus time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-12.

1.4

Daily modeled at RI-13

Total Phosphorus (mg/L)

1.2

Daily observed at RI-13

1
0.8
0.6
0.4
0.2
0
2003

Figure 11.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total phosphorus time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-13.

12

7.0
Daily Modeled at RI-12
Daily Observed at RI-12

Total Nitrogen (mg/L)

6.0
5.0
4.0
3.0
2.0
1.0
0.0
2003

Figure 12.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total nitrogen time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-12.

7.0
Daily Modeled at RI-13
Daily Observed at RI-13

Total Nitrogen (mg/L)

6.0
5.0
4.0
3.0
2.0
1.0
0.0
2003

Figure 13.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total nitrogen time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-13.

13

1,000,000

Fecal Coliform (#/100mL)

100,000
10,000
1,000
100
10
1
2003

Figure 14.

Daily Modeled at RI-12
Daily Observed at RI-12
2004

2005

2006

2007

Fecal coliform time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-12.

1,000,000

Fecal Coliform (#/100mL)

100,000
10,000
1,000
100
10
1
2003

Figure 15.

Daily Modeled at RI-13
Daily Observed at RI-13
2004

2005

2006

2007

Fecal coliform time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-13.

14

60
Daily Modeled at RI-12
Daily Observed at RI-12

Copper (ug/L)

50
40
30
20
10
0
2003

Figure 16.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total copper time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-12.

60
Daily Modeled at RI-13
Daily Observed at RI-13

Copper (ug/L)

50
40
30
20
10
0
2003

Figure 17.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total copper time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-13.

15

500
Daily Modeled at RI-12
Daily Observed at RI-12

450
400

Zinc (ug/L)

350
300
250
200
150
100
50
0
2003

Figure 18.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total zinc time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-12.

500
Daily Modeled at RI-13
Daily Observed at RI-13

450
400

Zinc (ug/L)

350
300
250
200
150
100
50
0
2003

Figure 19.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total zinc time series validation at Kinnickinnic River RI-13.

16

4

M enomonee R iver R esults

A map of the Menomonee River and the location of the USGS flow gages and MMSD water
quality monitoring stations is shown in Figure 20. Hydrologic results for USGS gage 04087120
are presented in Figure 20 to Figure 23 and Table 3. Hydrologic results for USGS gage
04087088 on Underwood Creek are presented in Figure 24 to Figure 26 and Table 4. Water
quality results for monitoring stations RI-16, RI-21, and RI-22 are presented in Figure 31 to
Figure 50.
The updated hydrologic results for the Menomonee River model are consistent with the previous
calibration and validation effort and still adequately simulate conditions observed over the period
2003 to 2007. The Nash-Sutcliffe coefficient of model fit at gage 04087120 changed from 0.89
for the period 1995 to 2002 to 0.85 for the period 2003 to 2007. The Nash-Sutcliffe coefficient of
model fit at gage 04087088 changed from 0.88 for the period 1995 to 2002 to 0.79 for the period
2003 to 2007. Water quality results also appear to indicate an acceptable match to the observed
data.

17

Figure 20.

Location of MMSD sampling stations and USGS flow gages on the Menomonee River.

18

Avg Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Line of Equal Value
Best-Fit Line

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)
F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

0.5

R2 = 0.9454

1

200

100

1.5

200

2
2.5
3

100

3.5
4

0

4.5

0

0

100

200

1

300

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9 10 11 12

Month

Average Observed Flow (cfs)
Average Monthly Rainfall (in)
Median Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)

Observed (25th, 75th)
Modeled (Median, 25th, 75th)

300

0
F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

250

1
1

200

2
2

150

3

100

3
4

50

Monthly Rainfall (in

J

Flow (cfs)

D

Monthly Rainfall (in

J

y = 0.858x + 8.4475

Flow (cfs)

Average Modeled Flow (cfs)

0

300

300

4

0

5
1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

Month

Figure 21.

Composite (average monthly) hydrologic calibration results for the Menomonee River at USGS gage
04087120 (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

19

3000

0

2500

2
4

2000

6

1500

8

1000

10

500

Daily Rainfall (in)

Flow (cfs)

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)

12
14

0
Jan-03

Jan-04

Jan-05

Jan-06

Jan-07

Date

Figure 22.

Time series hydrologic calibration results (daily mean) for the Menomonee River at USGS gage 04087120
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

Observed Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Modeled Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )

Daily Average Flow (cfs)

10000

1000

100

10

1
0%

10%

20%

30%

40%

50%

60%

70%

80%

90%

100%

Percent of Time that Flow is Equaled or Exceeded

Figure 23.

Flow duration curve hydrologic calibration results for the Menomonee River at USGS gage 04087120
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

20

Table 3.

Comparison of simulated versus observed flows for the Menomonee River at USGS gage 04087120
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)

LSPC Simulated Flow

Observed Flow Gage

Total Simulated In-stream Flow:

93.51

Total Observed In-stream Flow:

100.00

Total of simulated highest 10% flows:
Total of Simulated lowest 50% flows:

45.26
9.95

Total of Observed highest 10% flows:
Total of Observed Lowest 50% flows:

53.52
9.94

Simulated Summer Flow Volume (months 7-9):
Simulated Fall Flow Volume (months 10-12):
Simulated Winter Flow Volume (months 1-3):
Simulated Spring Flow Volume (months 4-6):

14.05
15.59
22.73
41.14

Observed Summer Flow Volume (7-9):
Observed Fall Flow Volume (10-12):
Observed Winter Flow Volume (1-3):
Observed Spring Flow Volume (4-6):

17.19
15.35
25.33
42.13

Total Simulated Storm Volume:
Simulated Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

22.50
4.38

Total Observed Storm Volume:
Observed Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

24.75
5.33

Errors (Simulated-Observed)
Error in total volume:
Error in 50% lowest flows:
Error in 10% highest flows:
Seasonal volume error - Summer:
Seasonal volume error - Fall:
Seasonal volume error - Winter:
Seasonal volume error - Spring:
Error in storm volumes:
Error in summer storm volumes:
Nash-Sutcliffe Coefficient of Efficiency, E:

Error Statistics
-6.49
0.04
-15.44
-18.26
1.60
-10.26
-2.37
-9.11
-17.87
0.848

21

Avg Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Line of Equal Value
Best-Fit Line

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)
F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

0.5

R2 = 0.9489

1

20

10

1.5

20

2
2.5
3

10

3.5
4

0

4.5

0

0

10

20

1

30

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9 10 11 12

Month

Average Observed Flow (cfs)
Average Monthly Rainfall (in)
Median Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007)

Observed (25th, 75th)
Modeled (Median, 25th, 75th)

30

0
F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

25

1
1

20

2
2

15

3

10

3
4

5

Monthly Rainfall (in

J

Flow (cfs)

D

Monthly Rainfall (in

J

y = 0.9223x + 0.2904

Flow (cfs)

Average Modeled Flow (cfs)

0

30

30

4

0

5
1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

Month

Figure 24.

Composite (average monthly) hydrologic calibration results for Underwood Creek at USGS gage 04087088
(1/1/2003 to 112/31/2007).

22

600

0

500

2
4

400

6

300

8

200

10

100

Daily Rainfall (in)

Flow (cfs)

Avg Monthly Rainfall (in)
Avg Observed Flow (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Avg Modeled Flow (Same Period)

12
14

0
Jan-03

Jan-04

Jan-05

Jan-06

Jan-07

Date

Figure 25.

Time series hydrologic calibration results (daily mean) for Underwood Creek at USGS gage 04087088
(1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007).

Observed Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )
Modeled Flow Duration (1/1/2003 to 12/31/2007 )

Daily Average Flow (cfs)

1000

100

10

1

0.1
0%

10%

20%

30%

40%

50%

60%

70%

80%

90%

100%

Percent of Time that Flow is Equaled or Exceeded

Figure 26.

Flow duration curve hydrologic calibration results for Underwood Creek at USGS gage0 4087088 (1/1/2003
to 12/31/2007).

23

Table 4.

Comparison of simulated versus observed flows for Underwood Creek at USGS gage 04087088 (1/1/2003
to 12/31/2007)

LSPC Simulated Flow

Observed Flow Gage

Total Simulated In-stream Flow:

94.40

Total Observed In-stream Flow:

100.00

Total of simulated highest 10% flows:
Total of Simulated lowest 50% flows:

51.66
10.20

Total of Observed highest 10% flows:
Total of Observed Lowest 50% flows:

51.79
12.95

Simulated Summer Flow Volume (months 7-9):
Simulated Fall Flow Volume (months 10-12):
Simulated Winter Flow Volume (months 1-3):
Simulated Spring Flow Volume (months 4-6):

17.92
14.30
23.30
38.88

Observed Summer Flow Volume (7-9):
Observed Fall Flow Volume (10-12):
Observed Winter Flow Volume (1-3):
Observed Spring Flow Volume (4-6):

19.55
17.04
22.87
40.55

Total Simulated Storm Volume:
Simulated Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

33.43
7.38

Total Observed Storm Volume:
Observed Summer Storm Volume (7-9):

33.26
8.05

Errors (Simulated-Observed)
Error in total volume:
Error in 50% lowest flows:
Error in 10% highest flows:
Seasonal volume error - Summer:
Seasonal volume error - Fall:
Seasonal volume error - Winter:
Seasonal volume error - Spring:
Error in storm volumes:
Error in summer storm volumes:
Nash-Sutcliffe Coefficient of Efficiency, E:

Error Statistics
-5.60
-21.20
-0.26
-8.33
-16.07
1.88
-4.11
0.49
-8.27
0.787

24

700

Daily Modeled at RI-16
Daily Observed at RI-16

Total Suspended Solids (mg/L)

600
500
400
300
200
100
0
2003

Figure 27.

2004

2005

2006

Total suspended solids time series validation at Menomonee River RI-16.

700

Daily Modeled at RI-21
Daily Observed at RI-21

600

Total Suspended Solids (mg/L)

2007

500
400
300
200
100
0
2003

Figure 28.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total suspended solids time series validation at Menomonee River RI-21.

25

700

Daily Modeled at RI-22
Daily Observed at RI-22

Total Suspended Solids (mg/L)

600
500
400
300
200
100
0
2003

Figure 29.

2004

2005

2006

Total suspended solids time series validation at Menomonee River RI-22.

700

Daily Modeled at RI-09
Daily Modeled at RI-09

600

Total Suspended Solids (mg/L)

2007

500
400
300
200
100
0
2003

Figure 30.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total suspended solids time series validation at Menomonee River RI-09.

26

0.6
Daily modeled at RI-16

Total Phosphorus (mg/L)

0.5

Daily observed at RI-16

0.4
0.3
0.2
0.1
0
2003

Figure 31.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total phosphorus time series validation at Menomonee River RI-16.

Daily modeled at RI-21 (mg/L)

0.6
Daily modeled at RI-21
(mg/L)
Daily observed at RI-21

0.5
0.4
0.3
0.2
0.1
0
2003

Figure 32.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total phosphorus time series validation at Menomonee River RI-21.

27

0.6
Daily modeled at RI-22

Total Phosphorus (mg/L)

0.5

Daily observed at RI-22

0.4
0.3
0.2
0.1
0
2003

Figure 33.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total phosphorus time series validation at Menomonee River RI-22.

0.7
Daily modeled at RI-09

Total Phosphorus (mg/L)

0.6

Daily observed at RI-09

0.5
0.4
0.3
0.2
0.1
0
2003

Figure 34.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total phosphorus time series validation at Menomonee River RI-09.

28

10
Daily Modeled at RI-16

9

Daily Observed at RI-16

Total Nitrogen (mg/L)

8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
2003

Figure 35.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total nitrogen time series validation at Menomonee River RI-16.

10
Daily Modeled at RI-21

9

Daily Observed at RI-21

Total Nitrogen (mg/L)

8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
2003

Figure 36.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total nitrogen time series validation at Menomonee River RI-21.

29

10
Daily Modeled at RI-22

9

Daily Observed at RI-22

Total Nitrogen (mg/L)

8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
2003

Figure 37.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total nitrogen time series validation at Menomonee River RI-22.

10
Daily Modeled at RI-09

9

Daily Modeled at RI-09

Total Nitrogen (mg/L)

8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
2003

Figure 38.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total nitrogen time series validation at Menomonee River RI-09.

30

1,000,000
Daily Modeled at RI-16
Daily Observed at RI-16

Fecal coliform (#/100mL)

100,000
10,000
1,000
100
10
1
2003

Figure 39.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Fecal coliform time series validation at Menomonee River RI-16.

1,000,000

Fecal coliform (#/100mL)

100,000
10,000

1,000
100

10

Daily Modeled at RI-21
Daily Observed at RI-21

1
2003

Figure 40.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Fecal coliform time series validation at Menomonee River RI-21.

31

1,000,000

Fecal coliform (#/100mL)

100,000
10,000

1,000
100

10

Daily Modeled at RI-22
Daily Observed at RI-22

1
2003

Figure 41.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Fecal coliform time series validation at Menomonee River RI-22.

1,000,000

Fecal coliform (#/100mL)

100,000
10,000

1,000
100

10

Daily Modeled at RI-09
Daily Modeled at RI-09

1
2003

Figure 42.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Fecal coliform time series validation at Menomonee River RI-09.

32

60
Daily Modeled at RI-16
Daily Observed at RI-16

50

Copper (ug/L)

40
30
20
10
0
2003

Figure 43.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total copper time series validation at Menomonee River RI-16.

60
Daily Modeled at RI-21
Daily Observed at RI-21

50

Copper (ug/L)

40
30
20
10

0
2003

Figure 44.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total copper time series validation at Menomonee River RI-21.

33

60
Daily Modeled at RI-22
Daily Observed at RI-22

50

Copper (ug/L)

40
30
20
10
0
2003

Figure 45.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total copper time series validation at Menomonee River RI-22.

60
Daily Modeled at RI-09
Daily Modeled at RI-09

50

Copper (ug/L)

40

30
20
10

0
2003

Figure 46.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total copper time series validation at Menomonee River RI-09.

34

400
Daily Modeled at RI-16
350

Daily Observed at RI-16

Zinc (ug/L)

300
250
200
150
100
50
0
2003

Figure 47.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total zinc time series validation at Menomonee River RI-16.

400
Daily Modeled at RI-21
350

Daily Observed at RI-21

Zinc (ug/L)

300
250
200
150
100
50
0
2003

Figure 48.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total zinc time series validation at Menomonee River RI-21.

35

400
Daily Modeled at RI-22
350

Daily Observed at RI-22

Zinc (ug/L)

300
250
200
150
100
50
0
2003

Figure 49.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total zinc time series validation at Menomonee River RI-22.

400
Daily Modeled at RI-09
350

Daily Modeled at RI-09

Zinc (ug/L)

300
250
200
150
100
50
0
2003

Figure 50.

2004

2005

2006

2007

Total zinc time series validation at Menomonee River RI-09.

36

 
 
 
 
 
APPENDIX 4C

Watershed Restoration Plan

Fact Sheet for Assessment Point MN-1

Assessment Point: MN-1
The following data are excerpts from multiple reports. While the same location in the
Menomonee River watershed is represented, the assessment point IDs differ. Throughout
the following data, Assessment Point MN-1 is also represented by:
o Reach 006
o North Branch Menomonee River

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
RG
UR
BU
RB
C
AR
DA
ED
CE

§
¦
¨
43

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
N
ON
UO
QU
EQ
ME

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

41
t
u
45
t
u

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

§
¦
¨
43

LIT TLE MENOMONEE RIVER

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

45
t
u
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
G LL E
EN
ND
DA
A LL E
E

LILLY CREEK

45
t
u

§
¦
¨
43

BUTLER DITCH

41
t
u
C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
M II LL W
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
SA
OS
A
A TT O
WA
UW
AU
WA

§
¦
¨

LOWER MENOMONEE RIVER

43

UNDERWOOD CREEK

41
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DOUSMAN DITCH

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

o ff
S
SH
HA
A

94

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

HONEY CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N

§
¦
¨

45
t
u

94

§
¦
¨
894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
D
E LL D
N FF II E
G
EN
EE
RE
GR

§
¦
¨
43

³

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Combined Sewer Area
Civil Divisions

0

0.5

1
Miles

Watershed Map
2

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

"
)T

"
)T

45
t
u

M
"
)

G
"
)

Y
"
)
C
"
)

@
?
145

M
"
)

C
"
)

@
?
181

@
?
57

BR.

N.

M

PIG
EO
N

NO

Y
"
)

E

ME
NO
MO
.
NEE
BR

"
)
RIVER

41
t
u

NE

"
)F

RI
VE
R

MENOM
O

W.

45
t
u

@
?
167

@
?
167

Y
"
)

57

@
?
181

BAR

CREEK

K

175

@
?
145

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

LAC
du
COURS

ER

WIL LOW

FISH

RIV

Q
"
)

AY

"
)F

NOR-X
-W

@
?

ME

B
"
)

PP
"
)

PP
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff

G
"
)

G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

@
?
Y
"
)

V
"
)
VV
"
)

@
?

45
t
u
@
?

LILLY

74

S
"
)

S
"
)

57

100

SUS SEX

E
"
)

VV
"
)

§
¦
¨
43

"
)
YY

E
CR E

@
?
181

K
"
)

LINCOLN

BUTLER DITCH

"
)J
CREEK

Y
"
)

@
?
190

@
?

@
?

190

190

@
?

41
t
u

100

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W

PE

45
t
u

UN

ER
RIV

M
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
O
A
W
A RIVER
SA
OS
A TTMENOMONEE
WLOWER
UW
WA
AU

OD
RW O

E

RIV
ER

DE

UKE
WA

M
"
)

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DITCH

Y
"
)
JJ
"
)

J

ONE E
RIVER

K
EE
CR

DOUSMAN DITCH

"
)

43

MENO
M

TJ
"
)

§
¦
¨
§
¦
¨
94

K

t
u
18

§
¦
¨

@
?
59

@
?

@
?
181

894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

AR
PL
PO

@
?
59

@
?

59

59

ER
RIV

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

@
?
100

O
"
)

D
"
)
Y
"
)

41
t
u

@ t
?
45
u
100

"
)
O

164

"
)I

"
)I

§
¦
¨
43

EK
CR E

W
IL

SO

N

U
"
)

Y
"
)
U
"
)

@
?

Y
NE

HONEY CREEK

EK

HO

ES
"
)

E
CR

"
)

NN

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
9

32

LYONS

"
)T

D
"
)

@
?

KINNICKINNIC

D
"
)

@
?

18
t
u

94

CRE
E

CREEK

A
A

41
t
u

18
t
u

DEER

FT
"
)

MILL

§
¦
¨

UNDERWOOD CREEK

FOX

DOUSMAN

57

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

@
?

@
?

@
?

@
?

190

164

K
EE
"
)

EE
"
)

K
"
)

JJ
"
)

F

CREEK

LILLY CREEK

"
)J

"
)J

W
"
)

145

74

E
WHIT

@
?

@
?

W
"
)

N
IA

ER
RIV

RI V ER

@
?
W
"
)

32

.
CR

E

ER

175

@
?

181

O NE

RIV

100

E

@
?

M

YY
"
)

@
?

WAUK
E
MIL

N

41
t
u

NEE
MO

Y
"
)

100

O

NO
ME

74

@
?

43

100

@
?

74

§
¦
¨

57

LITTLE MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

CREEK

32

@
?

45
t
u

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

145

@
?

LITTLE

Q
"
)

V
"
)

VV
"
)

@
?
57

@
?

Q
"
)

@
?

LITTLE

LAKE

CH
AN
NE
L

BARK

W
"
)

IN
D

AMY
BELL
LAKE

32

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

ME
NO
MO
NE
E

175

@
?

E

@
?

G

VE
R

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

K

@
?

43

RI

167

CREEK

EE

E
CRE

N
MO

@
?

§
¦
¨

PIT
LAKE

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

36

N
"
)

@
?
24

§
¦
¨
94

@
?
38

§
¦
¨

CR.

894

Y
"
)

PA
RK

@
?
CREEK

"
)
Y

"
)I

@
?
OK

119

ES
"
)

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Civil Divisions

UPPER KELLY
LAKE
LOWER KELLY
LAKE

@
?
24

³
0 2,600 5,200
Feet

Aerial Map
10,400

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October, 14, 2008

45
t
u

MN-1

§
¦
¨
43

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

MN-1

!

MN-3
41
t
u

MN-2

!!

MN-3

MN-10

MN-2

45
t
u

MN-10

MN-6

!

!

MN-5

MN-4
MN-4
MN-5

!

MN-11

§
¦
¨
43

MN-6

!
MN-9

45
t
u
41
t
u

MN-7

!

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

MN-7

45
t
u

MN-12

!!

MN-8

MN-9

§
¦
¨
43

MN-11

!
!

MN-12
MN-8

MN-15
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W
45
t
u

MN-13

MN-14
MN-13

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
A
SA
OS
A TT O
WA
UW
WA
AU

!

43

!

§
¦
¨

!
!
MN-16 !
MN-17

MN-17
MN-14

94

§
¦
¨

MN-15
41
t
u

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

MN-18

94

A
A

18
t
u

! MN-18

§
¦
¨

18
t
u

894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

MN-16

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨
894

§
¦
¨
43

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Routing Reach Tributary Area
Watersheds
Waterbodies
Civil Divisions

³
0 2,5005,000
Feet

MN Watershed
Model Reach Tributary Area
10,000

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

Pioneer Road

!

MN-1
!
!

Mequ

³

LEGEND

!
"
"

#

Assessment Points

Watersheds

CSO

Assessment Point Basins

SSO

Water

NCCW

Waterbodies
Civil Division

0

650 1,300
Feet

Assessment Point
Map: MN-1
2,600

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

Pioneer Road

!

MN-1
!
!

Mequ

³

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Assessment Point Basins

Land Use

Institutional and Governmental

Agriculture

Outdoor Recreation, Wetlands, Woodlands and Open Lands

Low Density Residential

Transportation, Communication and Utilities

High Density Residential

Manufacturing and Industrial

Commercial

0

650 1,300

Civil Division

Feet

Land Use
Map: MN-1
2,600

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

Menomonee River Standards/Targets
Constituent

Measure

Standard/Target

Geometric Mean Standard

200 counts/100 ml

Fecal Coliform

Not to Exceed Standard

400 counts/100 ml

Dissolved Oxygen (DO)

Minimum Concentration Standard

5 mg/l

Total Suspended Solids (TSS)

USGS Median TSS Reference Concentration (estimated
background concentration)

17.2 mg/l

Total Phosphorus (TP)

Flashiness

Planning Guideline
Richards Baker Flashiness Index (quantifies the frequency
and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow; the index
ranges from 0 - 2, with 0 being constant flow)

0.1 mg/l

indicator only

Menomonee River Watershed Restoration Plan Fact Sheet
MN-1, Reach 6, North Branch Menomonee River
Data resulting from model runs:

Figure
Flashiness index

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
The Flashiness Index quantifies the frequency and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow. The index ranges from 0
Very Good

Dissolved oxygen
v. days per year

Moderate to Poor

Fecal coliform v.
days per year

Good

Phosphorus v.
days per year

Very Good to
Good

Suspended solids
v. days per year

Very Good

Monthly
dissolved oxygen

Moderate to Poor

Monthly fecal
coliform

Good to Moderate

Monthly
phosphorus
Monthly
suspended solids

Very Good
Very Good

to 2, with 0 being constant flow. The flashiness is reasonably low at this location.
Typically, aquatic communities need 5 mg/l or more of dissolved oxygen to survive. Concentrations at this site are
typically below this level about 20% of the time. The water leaving the nearby wetlands may be anoxic at times which
would decrease oxygen levels in the stream.
For recreational uses, lower fecal coliform counts (a measure of bacteria) are better (preferably under 400 counts / 100ml).
The counts on majority of the days are ‘below 400’. Unlike many of the downstream sites, this site does not exhibit
frequent spikes of >5,000 counts. This may be related to settling and solar exposure in the wetlands.
Phosphorus is a nutrient that can lead to increased growth of algae. The concentrations of phosphorus, on most of the
days, are at or below the 0.1 mg/l planning guideline. Throughout the year, the phosphorus concentrations do not exceed
0.3 mg/l on any day.
Suspended solids cause water to become cloudy, which is aesthetically unpleasant. They can also clog the gills of fish and
invertebrates, make feeding difficult, and lead to sediment deposition (poor habitat). The concentrations are less than 25
mg/l on most of the days and the concentrations of suspended solids do not exceed 100 mg/l on any day.
The decline in dissolved oxygen concentrations during the summer is normal due to the decreased solubility of oxygen in
warmer water. The upper portion of the concentration ranges for each month is fairly typical; however, the lower portions
of the ranges (below the median or 25th percentile) decline more than would be expected. This may indicate excess
organic matter or biochemical oxygen demand in the stream.
While the ranges of values are fairly consistent throughout the year, notice that the median and 75th percentile values
decline during the summer swimming season. This may be related to the die-off of bacteria due to solar radiation. Also
note that the conditions are poorest in March and are likely related to snow melt.
Phosphorus concentrations rarely exceed the planning guideline. They increase slightly during late spring and summer.
This may be related to a combination of snow melt and fertilizer runoff from agricultural fields.
The concentrations of suspended solids are relatively low year-round and lower during the winter months. The lower
concentrations during the winter are probably related to a number of factors including frozen conditions and low-impact
storms (snow doesn’t pound the soil like rain).

Figure
Dissolved oxygen
by flow

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
Note that the largest declines in dissolved oxygen concentrations occur at low flows. This is partly due to a combination
Moderate

Fecal coliform by
flow

Moderate

Phosphorus by
flow

Very Good to
Good

Suspended solids
by flow

Very Good

of decreased water agitation and higher temperatures (low flow conditions are often naturally associated with the warm
summer months). Decreases during low-flow conditions may be exacerbated by oxygen demand from organic material
and in-stream biochemical oxygen demand.
Generally, a pollutant that is present at high concentrations during high flows and low concentrations during low flows
(fecal coliform, in this case) is attributed primarily to non-point sources. Note that during any period with the higher
flows, fecal coliform counts exceed the regulatory standard about 50% of the time. During low flows and dry conditions,
the standard is met well over 75% of the time. This would also be the safest time for any recreational uses (boating,
swimming, wading, etc.), although the amount of water in the stream may limit recreational uses to wading.
Concentrations of phosphorus only exceed the planning guideline at higher flows. This suggests that the excess
phosphorus is originating from non-point sources. The similarities between the phosphorus and suspended solids data
suggest that the phosphorus may be associated with suspended sediment.
The concentrations of suspended solids increase with increased flows, suggesting contributions from non-point sources.
The suspended solids may come from runoff that carries a sediment load, from stream bank erosion, or re-suspended
stream sediments.

Flashiness Index

Reach

Description

Richards Baker
Flashiness Index

6

North Branch Menomonee River

0.30

Average Daily Flows
North Branch Menomonee River (6)

AVERAGE DAILY FLOW (CFS)

50
45
40
35
30
25
20
15
10
5
0
Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun

Jul

Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Existing Water Quality Data

Assessment
Point
MN-1
North Branch
Menomonee River

Water Quality
Indicator
Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(annual)

Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(May-September: 153
days total)

Dissolved Oxygen

Total Phosphorus

Statistic

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

701

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

81

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

116

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

287

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

672

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

89

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

90

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

147

Mean (mg/l)

9.6

Median (mg/l)

9.5

Percent compliance with dissolved oxygen
standard (>5 mg/l)

90

Mean (mg/l)

0.047

Median (mg/l)

0.038

Percent compliance with recommended
phosphorus standard (0.1 mg/l)
Total Nitrogen

Total Suspended Solids

Copper

Condition
Existing

95

Mean (mg/l)

1.24

Median (mg/l)

1.12

Mean (mg/l)

8.2

Median (mg/l)

6.9

Mean (mg/l)

0.0023

Median (mg/l)

0.0013

Menomonee River @ North Branch Menomonee River (RI 6)

400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>10

9-10

8-9

7-8

6-7

5-6

4-5

3-4

2-3

1-2

0-1

Average DO (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ North Branch Menomonee River (RI 6)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>5000

4000-5000

3000-4000

2000-3000

1000-2000

600-1000

400-600

0-400

Average Fecal Coliform (#/100ml)

Menomonee River @ North Branch Menomonee River (RI 6 )
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>0.5

0.45-0.5

0.4-0.45

0.35-0.4

0.3-0.35

0.25-0.3

0.2-0.25

0.15-0.2

0.1-0.15

0.05-0.1

0-0.05

Average TP (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ North Branch Menomonee River (RI 6)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>200

175-200

150-175

125-150

100-125

75-100

50-75

25-50

0-25

Average TSS (mg/L)

North Branch Menomonee River – Reach 006
Dissolved Oxygen
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (5 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

100

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

North Branch Menomonee River – Reach 006
Fecal Coliform
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (400 cfu/100 mL)

Box & Whiskers

1.E+05
Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Dry
Conditions

Low
Flows

Concentration (cfu/100 mL)

1.E+04

1.E+03

1.E+02

1.E+01

1.E+00
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

North Branch Menomonee River – Reach 006
Total Phosphorus
Flow Conditions

Planning Standard (0.1 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1.00

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

0.10

0.01
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

North Branch Menomonee River – Reach 006
Total Suspended Solids
Flow Conditions

Reference Concentration (17.2 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1000

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

100

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Watershed Restoration Plan

Fact Sheet for Assessment Point MN-2

Assessment Point: MN-2
The following data are excerpts from multiple reports. While the same location in the
Menomonee River watershed is represented, the assessment point IDs differ. Throughout
the following data, Assessment Point MN-2 is also represented by:
o Reach 803
o Upper Menomonee River

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
RG
UR
BU
RB
C
AR
DA
ED
CE

§
¦
¨
43

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
N
ON
UO
QU
EQ
ME

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

41
t
u
45
t
u

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

§
¦
¨
43

LIT TLE MENOMONEE RIVER

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

45
t
u
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
G LL E
EN
ND
DA
A LL E
E

LILLY CREEK

45
t
u

§
¦
¨
43

BUTLER DITCH

41
t
u
C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
M II LL W
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
SA
OS
A
A TT O
WA
UW
AU
WA

§
¦
¨

LOWER MENOMONEE RIVER

43

UNDERWOOD CREEK

41
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DOUSMAN DITCH

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

o ff
S
SH
HA
A

94

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

HONEY CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N

§
¦
¨

45
t
u

94

§
¦
¨
894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
D
E LL D
N FF II E
G
EN
EE
RE
GR

§
¦
¨
43

³

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Combined Sewer Area
Civil Divisions

0

0.5

1
Miles

Watershed Map
2

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

"
)T

"
)T

45
t
u

M
"
)

G
"
)

Y
"
)
C
"
)

@
?
145

M
"
)

C
"
)

@
?
181

@
?
57

BR.

N.

M

PIG
EO
N

NO

Y
"
)

E

ME
NO
MO
.
NEE
BR

"
)
RIVER

41
t
u

NE

"
)F

RI
VE
R

MENOM
O

W.

45
t
u

@
?
167

@
?
167

Y
"
)

57

@
?
181

BAR

CREEK

K

175

@
?
145

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

LAC
du
COURS

ER

WIL LOW

FISH

RIV

Q
"
)

AY

"
)F

NOR-X
-W

@
?

ME

B
"
)

PP
"
)

PP
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff

G
"
)

G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

@
?
Y
"
)

V
"
)
VV
"
)

@
?

45
t
u
@
?

LILLY

74

S
"
)

S
"
)

57

100

SUS SEX

E
"
)

VV
"
)

§
¦
¨
43

"
)
YY

E
CR E

@
?
181

K
"
)

LINCOLN

BUTLER DITCH

"
)J
CREEK

Y
"
)

@
?
190

@
?

@
?

190

190

@
?

41
t
u

100

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W

PE

45
t
u

UN

ER
RIV

M
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
O
A
W
A RIVER
SA
OS
A TTMENOMONEE
WLOWER
UW
WA
AU

OD
RW O

E

RIV
ER

DE

UKE
WA

M
"
)

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DITCH

Y
"
)
JJ
"
)

J

ONE E
RIVER

K
EE
CR

DOUSMAN DITCH

"
)

43

MENO
M

TJ
"
)

§
¦
¨
§
¦
¨
94

K

t
u
18

§
¦
¨

@
?
59

@
?

@
?
181

894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

AR
PL
PO

@
?
59

@
?

59

59

ER
RIV

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

@
?
100

O
"
)

D
"
)
Y
"
)

41
t
u

@ t
?
45
u
100

"
)
O

164

"
)I

"
)I

§
¦
¨
43

EK
CR E

W
IL

SO

N

U
"
)

Y
"
)
U
"
)

@
?

Y
NE

HONEY CREEK

EK

HO

ES
"
)

E
CR

"
)

NN

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
9

32

LYONS

"
)T

D
"
)

@
?

KINNICKINNIC

D
"
)

@
?

18
t
u

94

CRE
E

CREEK

A
A

41
t
u

18
t
u

DEER

FT
"
)

MILL

§
¦
¨

UNDERWOOD CREEK

FOX

DOUSMAN

57

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

@
?

@
?

@
?

@
?

190

164

K
EE
"
)

EE
"
)

K
"
)

JJ
"
)

F

CREEK

LILLY CREEK

"
)J

"
)J

W
"
)

145

74

E
WHIT

@
?

@
?

W
"
)

N
IA

ER
RIV

RI V ER

@
?
W
"
)

32

.
CR

E

ER

175

@
?

181

O NE

RIV

100

E

@
?

M

YY
"
)

@
?

WAUK
E
MIL

N

41
t
u

NEE
MO

Y
"
)

100

O

NO
ME

74

@
?

43

100

@
?

74

§
¦
¨

57

LITTLE MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

CREEK

32

@
?

45
t
u

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

145

@
?

LITTLE

Q
"
)

V
"
)

VV
"
)

@
?
57

@
?

Q
"
)

@
?

LITTLE

LAKE

CH
AN
NE
L

BARK

W
"
)

IN
D

AMY
BELL
LAKE

32

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

ME
NO
MO
NE
E

175

@
?

E

@
?

G

VE
R

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

K

@
?

43

RI

167

CREEK

EE

E
CRE

N
MO

@
?

§
¦
¨

PIT
LAKE

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

36

N
"
)

@
?
24

§
¦
¨
94

@
?
38

§
¦
¨

CR.

894

Y
"
)

PA
RK

@
?
CREEK

"
)
Y

"
)I

@
?
OK

119

ES
"
)

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Civil Divisions

UPPER KELLY
LAKE
LOWER KELLY
LAKE

@
?
24

³
0 2,600 5,200
Feet

Aerial Map
10,400

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October, 14, 2008

45
t
u

MN-1

§
¦
¨
43

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

MN-1

!

MN-3
41
t
u

MN-2

!!

MN-3

MN-10

MN-2

45
t
u

MN-10

MN-6

!

!

MN-5

MN-4
MN-4
MN-5

!

MN-11

§
¦
¨
43

MN-6

!
MN-9

45
t
u
41
t
u

MN-7

!

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

MN-7

45
t
u

MN-12

!!

MN-8

MN-9

§
¦
¨
43

MN-11

!
!

MN-12
MN-8

MN-15
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W
45
t
u

MN-13

MN-14
MN-13

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
A
SA
OS
A TT O
WA
UW
WA
AU

!

43

!

§
¦
¨

!
!
MN-16 !
MN-17

MN-17
MN-14

94

§
¦
¨

MN-15
41
t
u

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

MN-18

94

A
A

18
t
u

! MN-18

§
¦
¨

18
t
u

894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

MN-16

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨
894

§
¦
¨
43

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Routing Reach Tributary Area
Watersheds
Waterbodies
Civil Divisions

³
0 2,5005,000
Feet

MN Watershed
Model Reach Tributary Area
10,000

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

Pioneer Road

!

MN-2
!
!

Mequon Road

!
!
Ap
pl
et
on

Av
.
!

³

LEGEND

!
"
"

#

Assessment Points

Watersheds

CSO

Assessment Point Basins

SSO

Water

NCCW

Waterbodies
Civil Division

0

1,000 2,000
Feet

Assessment Point Map: MN-2
WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
4,000

October 16, 2008

Pioneer Road

!

MN-2
!
!

Mequon Road

!
!
Ap
pl
et
on

Av
.
!

³

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Assessment Point Basins
Civil Division

Land Use

Institutional and Governmental

Agriculture

Outdoor Recreation, Wetlands, Woodlands and Open Lands

Low Density Residential

Transportation, Communication and Utilities

High Density Residential

Manufacturing and Industrial

Commercial

0

1,000 2,000
Feet

Land Use
Map: MN-2
4,000

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

Menomonee River Standards/Targets
Constituent

Measure

Standard/Target

Geometric Mean Standard

200 counts/100 ml

Fecal Coliform

Not to Exceed Standard

400 counts/100 ml

Dissolved Oxygen (DO)

Minimum Concentration Standard

5 mg/l

Total Suspended Solids (TSS)

USGS Median TSS Reference Concentration (estimated
background concentration)

17.2 mg/l

Total Phosphorus (TP)

Flashiness

Planning Guideline
Richards Baker Flashiness Index (quantifies the frequency
and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow; the index
ranges from 0 - 2, with 0 being constant flow)

0.1 mg/l

indicator only

Menomonee River Watershed Restoration Plan Fact Sheet
MN-2, Reach 803, Upper Menomonee River
Data resulting from model runs:

Figure
Flashiness index

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
The Flashiness Index quantifies the frequency and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow. The index ranges from 0
Very Good

Dissolved oxygen
v. days per year
Fecal coliform v.
days per year

Good to Moderate

Phosphorus v.
days per year

Good to Moderate

Suspended solids
v. days per year

Very Good

Monthly
dissolved oxygen

Good

Monthly fecal
coliform

Good to Moderate

Monthly
phosphorus
Monthly
suspended solids

Moderate

Good

Very Good

to 2, with 0 being constant flow. The flashiness is reasonably low at this location.
Typically, aquatic communities need 5 mg/l or more of dissolved oxygen to survive. Concentrations at this site
periodically fall below this level.
For recreational uses, lower fecal coliform counts (a measure of bacteria) are better (preferably under 400 counts / 100ml).
The counts on majority of the days are ‘below 400’. Unlike many of the downstream sites, this site does not exhibit
frequent spikes of ‘above 5,000’ counts.
Phosphorus is a nutrient that can lead to increased growth of algae. The concentrations of phosphorus, on most of the
days, are at or below the 0.1 mg/l planning guideline. Throughout the year, the phosphorus concentrations do not exceed
0.35 mg/l on any day.
Suspended solids cause water to become cloudy, which is aesthetically unpleasant. They can also clog the gills of fish and
invertebrates, make feeding difficult, and lead to sediment deposition (poor habitat). The concentrations are less than 25
mg/l on most of the days and the concentrations of suspended solids do not exceed 100 mg/l on any day. This may be
related to settling in the wetlands.
Note the lower dissolved oxygen concentrations during the summer. This is expected and due to the decreased solubility
of oxygen in warmer water. The moderate variability suggests that there may be algal growth, organic enrichment and
increased oxygen demand in the stream.
While the ranges of values are fairly consistent throughout the year, note that the median and 75th percentile values decline
during the summer swimming season. This may be related to the die-off of bacteria due to solar radiation. Also note that
the conditions are poorest in March and are likely related to snow melt.
Phosphorus concentrations are lowest in late winter and early spring and are highest in the summer and early fall. The
increases during the summer may be related to fertilizer inputs and runoff from agricultural fields.
The concentrations of suspended solids are relatively low year-round and lower during the winter months. The lower
concentrations during the winter months are likely due to a number of factors including frozen conditions and low-impact
storms (snow doesn’t pound the soil like rain).

Figure
Dissolved oxygen
by flow

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
Note that the largest decreases in dissolved oxygen concentrations occur at low flows. This is likely due to a combination
Good

Fecal coliform by
flow

Moderate

Phosphorus by
flow

Moderate

Suspended solids
by flow

Very Good

of decreased water agitation and higher temperatures (low flow conditions are often associated with the warm summer
months).
Generally, a pollutant that is present at high concentrations during high flows and low concentrations during low flows
(fecal coliform, in this case) is attributed primarily to non-point sources. Note that during any period with high flows,
fecal coliform counts exceed the regulatory standard about 50% of the time. During low flows and dry conditions, the
standard is met over 75% of the time. This would be the safest time for any recreational uses (boating, swimming, wading,
etc.), although the amount of water in the stream may limit recreational use to wading.
Concentrations of phosphorus are greatest at low flows. This suggests a background source of phosphorus that may be
associated with agricultural drain tile discharge or releases from private onsite wastewater treatment systems (including
agricultural lagoons).
The concentrations of suspended solids increase with increased flows, suggesting contributions from non-point sources.
The suspended solids may come from runoff that carries a sediment load, from stream bank erosion, or re-suspended
stream sediments.

Flashiness Index

Reach

Description

Richards Baker Flashiness
Index

803

Upper Menomonee River

0.25

Average Daily Flow
Upper Menomonee River (803)

AVERAGE DAILY FLOW (CFS)

200
180
160
140
120
100
80
60
40
20
0
Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul

Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Existing Water Quality Data

Assessment
Point

Water Quality
Indicator

MN-2
Fecal Coliform Bacteria
Upper Menomonee
(annual)
River

Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(May-September: 153
days total)

Dissolved Oxygen

Total Phosphorus

Statistic

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

797

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

75

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

124

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

262

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

602

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

86

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

79

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

144

Mean (mg/l)

9.3

Median (mg/l)

9.1

Percent compliance with dissolved oxygen
standard (>5 mg/l)

100

Mean (mg/l)

0.09

Median (mg/l)

0.072

Percent compliance with recommended
phosphorus standard (0.1 mg/l)
Total Nitrogen

Total Suspended Solids

Copper

Condition
Existing

70

Mean (mg/l)

0.77

Median (mg/l)

0.72

Mean (mg/l)

7.9

Median (mg/l)

5.7

Mean (mg/l)

0.0024

Median (mg/l)

0.0012

Menomonee River @ Upper Menomonee River (RI 803)

400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>10

9-10

8-9

7-8

6-7

5-6

4-5

3-4

2-3

1-2

0-1

Average DO (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ Upper Menomonee River (RI 803)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>5000

4000-5000

3000-4000

2000-3000

1000-2000

600-1000

400-600

0-400

Average Fecal Coliform (#/100ml)

Menomonee River @ Upper Menomonee River (RI 803 )
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>0.5

0.45-0.5

0.4-0.45

0.35-0.4

0.3-0.35

0.25-0.3

0.2-0.25

0.15-0.2

0.1-0.15

0.05-0.1

0-0.05

Average TP (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ Upper Menomonee River (RI 803)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>200

175-200

150-175

125-150

100-125

75-100

50-75

25-50

0-25

Average TSS (mg/L)

Upper Menomonee River – Reach 803
Dissolved Oxygen
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (5 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

100

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Upper Menomonee River – Reach 803
Fecal Coliform
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (400 cfu/100 mL)

Box & Whiskers

1.E+05
Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Dry
Conditions

Low
Flows

Concentration (cfu/100 mL)

1.E+04

1.E+03

1.E+02

1.E+01

1.E+00
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Upper Menomonee River – Reach 803
Total Phosphorus
Flow Conditions

Planning Standard (0.1 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1.00

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

0.10

0.01
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Upper Menomonee River – Reach 803
Total Suspended Solids
Flow Conditions

Reference Concentration (17.2 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1000

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

100

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Watershed Restoration Plan

Fact Sheet for Assessment Point MN-3

Assessment Point: MN-3
The following data are excerpts from multiple reports. While the same location in the
Menomonee River watershed is represented, the assessment point IDs differ. Throughout
the following data, Assessment Point MN-3 is also represented by:
o Reach 812
o West Branch Menomonee River

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
RG
UR
BU
RB
C
AR
DA
ED
CE

§
¦
¨
43

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
N
ON
UO
QU
EQ
ME

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

41
t
u
45
t
u

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

§
¦
¨
43

LIT TLE MENOMONEE RIVER

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

45
t
u
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
G LL E
EN
ND
DA
A LL E
E

LILLY CREEK

45
t
u

§
¦
¨
43

BUTLER DITCH

41
t
u
C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
M II LL W
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
SA
OS
A
A TT O
WA
UW
AU
WA

§
¦
¨

LOWER MENOMONEE RIVER

43

UNDERWOOD CREEK

41
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DOUSMAN DITCH

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

o ff
S
SH
HA
A

94

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

HONEY CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N

§
¦
¨

45
t
u

94

§
¦
¨
894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
D
E LL D
N FF II E
G
EN
EE
RE
GR

§
¦
¨
43

³

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Combined Sewer Area
Civil Divisions

0

0.5

1
Miles

Watershed Map
2

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

"
)T

"
)T

45
t
u

M
"
)

G
"
)

Y
"
)
C
"
)

@
?
145

M
"
)

C
"
)

@
?
181

@
?
57

BR.

N.

M

PIG
EO
N

NO

Y
"
)

E

ME
NO
MO
.
NEE
BR

"
)
RIVER

41
t
u

NE

"
)F

RI
VE
R

MENOM
O

W.

45
t
u

@
?
167

@
?
167

Y
"
)

57

@
?
181

BAR

CREEK

K

175

@
?
145

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

LAC
du
COURS

ER

WIL LOW

FISH

RIV

Q
"
)

AY

"
)F

NOR-X
-W

@
?

ME

B
"
)

PP
"
)

PP
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff

G
"
)

G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

@
?
Y
"
)

V
"
)
VV
"
)

@
?

45
t
u
@
?

LILLY

74

S
"
)

S
"
)

57

100

SUS SEX

E
"
)

VV
"
)

§
¦
¨
43

"
)
YY

E
CR E

@
?
181

K
"
)

LINCOLN

BUTLER DITCH

"
)J
CREEK

Y
"
)

@
?
190

@
?

@
?

190

190

@
?

41
t
u

100

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W

PE

45
t
u

UN

ER
RIV

M
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
O
A
W
A RIVER
SA
OS
A TTMENOMONEE
WLOWER
UW
WA
AU

OD
RW O

E

RIV
ER

DE

UKE
WA

M
"
)

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DITCH

Y
"
)
JJ
"
)

J

ONE E
RIVER

K
EE
CR

DOUSMAN DITCH

"
)

43

MENO
M

TJ
"
)

§
¦
¨
§
¦
¨
94

K

t
u
18

§
¦
¨

@
?
59

@
?

@
?
181

894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

AR
PL
PO

@
?
59

@
?

59

59

ER
RIV

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

@
?
100

O
"
)

D
"
)
Y
"
)

41
t
u

@ t
?
45
u
100

"
)
O

164

"
)I

"
)I

§
¦
¨
43

EK
CR E

W
IL

SO

N

U
"
)

Y
"
)
U
"
)

@
?

Y
NE

HONEY CREEK

EK

HO

ES
"
)

E
CR

"
)

NN

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
9

32

LYONS

"
)T

D
"
)

@
?

KINNICKINNIC

D
"
)

@
?

18
t
u

94

CRE
E

CREEK

A
A

41
t
u

18
t
u

DEER

FT
"
)

MILL

§
¦
¨

UNDERWOOD CREEK

FOX

DOUSMAN

57

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

@
?

@
?

@
?

@
?

190

164

K
EE
"
)

EE
"
)

K
"
)

JJ
"
)

F

CREEK

LILLY CREEK

"
)J

"
)J

W
"
)

145

74

E
WHIT

@
?

@
?

W
"
)

N
IA

ER
RIV

RI V ER

@
?
W
"
)

32

.
CR

E

ER

175

@
?

181

O NE

RIV

100

E

@
?

M

YY
"
)

@
?

WAUK
E
MIL

N

41
t
u

NEE
MO

Y
"
)

100

O

NO
ME

74

@
?

43

100

@
?

74

§
¦
¨

57

LITTLE MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

CREEK

32

@
?

45
t
u

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

145

@
?

LITTLE

Q
"
)

V
"
)

VV
"
)

@
?
57

@
?

Q
"
)

@
?

LITTLE

LAKE

CH
AN
NE
L

BARK

W
"
)

IN
D

AMY
BELL
LAKE

32

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

ME
NO
MO
NE
E

175

@
?

E

@
?

G

VE
R

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

K

@
?

43

RI

167

CREEK

EE

E
CRE

N
MO

@
?

§
¦
¨

PIT
LAKE

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

36

N
"
)

@
?
24

§
¦
¨
94

@
?
38

§
¦
¨

CR.

894

Y
"
)

PA
RK

@
?
CREEK

"
)
Y

"
)I

@
?
OK

119

ES
"
)

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Civil Divisions

UPPER KELLY
LAKE
LOWER KELLY
LAKE

@
?
24

³
0 2,600 5,200
Feet

Aerial Map
10,400

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October, 14, 2008

45
t
u

MN-1

§
¦
¨
43

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

MN-1

!

MN-3
41
t
u

MN-2

!!

MN-3

MN-10

MN-2

45
t
u

MN-10

MN-6

!

!

MN-5

MN-4
MN-4
MN-5

!

MN-11

§
¦
¨
43

MN-6

!
MN-9

45
t
u
41
t
u

MN-7

!

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

MN-7

45
t
u

MN-12

!!

MN-8

MN-9

§
¦
¨
43

MN-11

!
!

MN-12
MN-8

MN-15
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W
45
t
u

MN-13

MN-14
MN-13

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
A
SA
OS
A TT O
WA
UW
WA
AU

!

43

!

§
¦
¨

!
!
MN-16 !
MN-17

MN-17
MN-14

94

§
¦
¨

MN-15
41
t
u

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

MN-18

94

A
A

18
t
u

! MN-18

§
¦
¨

18
t
u

894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

MN-16

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨
894

§
¦
¨
43

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Routing Reach Tributary Area
Watersheds
Waterbodies
Civil Divisions

³
0 2,5005,000
Feet

MN Watershed
Model Reach Tributary Area
10,000

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

!
!

MN-3

Ap
pl
et

!

on
Av
.
!

³

LEGEND

!
"
"

#

Assessment Points

Watersheds

CSO

Assessment Point Basins

SSO

Water

NCCW

Waterbodies
Civil Division

0

625 1,250
Feet

Assessment Point
Map: MN-3
2,500

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

!
!

MN-3

Ap
pl
et

!

on
Av
.
!

³

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Assessment Point Basins

Land Use

Institutional and Governmental

Agriculture

Outdoor Recreation, Wetlands, Woodlands and Open Lands

Low Density Residential

Transportation, Communication and Utilities

High Density Residential

Manufacturing and Industrial

Commercial

0

650 1,300

Civil Division

Feet

Land Use
Map: MN-3
2,600

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

Menomonee River Standards/Targets
Constituent

Measure

Standard/Target

Geometric Mean Standard

200 counts/100 ml

Fecal Coliform

Not to Exceed Standard

400 counts/100 ml

Dissolved Oxygen (DO)

Minimum Concentration Standard

5 mg/l

Total Suspended Solids (TSS)

USGS Median TSS Reference Concentration (estimated
background concentration)

17.2 mg/l

Total Phosphorus (TP)

Flashiness

Planning Guideline
Richards Baker Flashiness Index (quantifies the frequency
and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow; the index
ranges from 0 - 2, with 0 being constant flow)

0.1 mg/l

indicator only

Menomonee River Watershed Restoration Plan Fact Sheet
MN-3, Reach 812, West Branch Menomonee River
Data resulting from model runs:

Figure
Flashiness index

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
The Flashiness Index quantifies the frequency and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow. The index ranges from 0
Good

Dissolved oxygen
v. days per year
Fecal coliform v.
days per year

Moderate

Phosphorus v.
days per year

Very Good to
Good

Suspended solids
v. days per year

Very Good

Monthly
dissolved oxygen

Moderate to Poor

Monthly fecal
coliform

Good to Moderate

Monthly
phosphorus
Monthly
suspended solids

Very Good to
Good
Very Good

Good

to 2, with 0 being constant flow. The flashiness is reasonable at this location.
Typically, aquatic communities need 5 mg/l or more of dissolved oxygen to survive. Concentrations at this site are below
this level about 20% of the time.
For recreational uses, lower fecal coliform counts (a measure of bacteria) are better (preferably under 400 counts / 100
ml). The counts on majority of the days are ‘below 400’. Unlike many of the downstream sites, this site does not exhibit
frequent spikes of ‘above 5,000’ counts.
Phosphorus is a nutrient that can lead to increased growth of algae. The concentrations of phosphorus, on most of the
days, are at or below the 0.1 mg/l planning guideline. Throughout the year, the phosphorus concentrations do not exceed
0.25 mg/l on any day.
Suspended solids cause water to become cloudy, which is aesthetically unpleasant. They can also clog the gills of fish and
invertebrates, make feeding difficult, and lead to sediment deposition (poor habitat). The concentrations are less than 25
mg/l on most of the days and the concentrations of suspended solids do not exceed 100 mg/l on any day. This may be
related to settling in the ponds and wetlands.
The decline in dissolved oxygen concentrations during the summer is normal due to the decreased solubility of oxygen in
warmer water. The upper portion of the concentration ranges for each month is fairly typical; however, the lower portions
of the ranges (below the median or 25th percentile) decline more than would be expected. This may indicate excess
organic matter and biochemical oxygen demand in the stream.
While the ranges of values are fairly consistent throughout the year, notice that the median and 75th percentile values
decline during the summer swimming season. This may be related to the die-off of bacteria due to solar radiation. Also
note that the conditions are poorest in March and are likely related to snow melt.
Phosphorus concentrations rarely exceed the planning guideline. They increase slightly during late spring and summer.
This may be related to a combination of snow melt and fertilizer runoff from agricultural fields.
The concentrations of suspended solids are relatively low year-round and lower during the winter months. The lower
concentrations during the winter are probably linked to a number of factors including frozen conditions, decreased
construction activities, and low-impact storms (snow doesn’t pound the soil like rain).

Figure
Dissolved oxygen
by flow

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
Note that the largest declines in dissolved oxygen concentrations occur during low flows. This is partly due to a
Moderate

Fecal coliform by
flow

Moderate to Poor

Phosphorus by
flow

Good

Suspended solids
by flow

Very Good to
Good

combination of decreased water agitation and higher temperatures (low flow conditions are often naturally associated with
the warm summer months). Declines during low flow conditions may be exacerbated by oxygen demand from organic
material and increase biochemical oxygen demand.
Generally, a pollutant that is present at high concentrations during high flows and low concentrations during low flows
(fecal coliform, in this case) is attributed primarily to non-point sources. Note that during any period with the highest
flows, fecal coliform counts exceed the regulatory standard about 50% of the time. During low flows and dry conditions,
the standard is met well over 75% of the time; this would also be the safest time for any recreational uses (boating,
swimming, wading, etc.), although the amount of water in the stream may limit recreational use to wading.
Concentrations of phosphorus only exceed the planning guideline at high flows. This suggests that the excess phosphorus
is from non-point sources. The similarities between the phosphorus and suspended solids data suggest that the phosphorus
may be associated with suspended sediments.
The concentrations of suspended solids increase with increased flows, suggesting contributions from non-point sources.
The suspended solids may come from runoff that carries a sediment load, from stream bank erosion, or re-suspended
stream sediments.

Flashiness Index

Reach

Description

Richards Baker
Flashiness Index

812

West Branch Menomonee River

0.49

Average Daily Flow
West Branch Menomonee River (812)

AVERAGE DAILY FLOW (CFS)

50
45
40
35
30
25
20
15
10
5
0
Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun

Jul

Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Existing Water Quality Data

Assessment
Point
MN-3
West Branch
Menomonee River

Water Quality
Indicator
Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(annual)

Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(May-September: 153
days total)

Dissolved Oxygen

Total Phosphorus

Statistic

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

Total Suspended Solids

Copper

1,167

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

77

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

159

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

250

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

712

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

90

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

101

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

144

Mean (mg/l)

9.4

Median (mg/l)

9.5

Percent compliance with dissolved oxygen
standard (>5 mg/l)

91

Mean (mg/l)

0.053

Median (mg/l)

0.039

Percent compliance with recommended
phosphorus standard (0.1 mg/l)
Total Nitrogen

Condition
Existing

91

Mean (mg/l)

1.08

Median (mg/l)

0.96

Mean (mg/l)

10.6

Median (mg/l)

8.1

Mean (mg/l)

0.0035

Median (mg/l)

0.0013

Menomonee River @ West Branch Menomonee River (RI 812)

400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>10

9-10

8-9

7-8

6-7

5-6

4-5

3-4

2-3

1-2

0-1

Average DO (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ West Branch Menomonee River (RI 812)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>5000

4000-5000

3000-4000

2000-3000

1000-2000

600-1000

400-600

0-400

Average Fecal Coliform (#/100ml)

Menomonee River @ West Branch Menomonee River (RI 812 )
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>0.5

0.45-0.5

0.4-0.45

0.35-0.4

0.3-0.35

0.25-0.3

0.2-0.25

0.15-0.2

0.1-0.15

0.05-0.1

0-0.05

Average TP (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ West Branch Menomonee River (RI 812)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>200

175-200

150-175

125-150

100-125

75-100

50-75

25-50

0-25

Average TSS (mg/L)

West Branch Menomonee River – Reach 812
Dissolved Oxygen
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (5 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

100

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

West Branch Menomonee River – Reach 812
Fecal Coliform
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (400 cfu/100 mL)

Box & Whiskers

1.E+05
Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Dry
Conditions

Low
Flows

Concentration (cfu/100 mL)

1.E+04

1.E+03

1.E+02

1.E+01

1.E+00
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

West Branch Menomonee River – Reach 812
Total Phosphorus
Flow Conditions

Planning Standard (0.1 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1.00

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

0.10

0.01
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

West Branch Menomonee River – Reach 812
Total Suspended Solids
Flow Conditions

Reference Concentration (17.2 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1000

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

100

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Watershed Restoration Plan

Fact Sheet for Assessment Point MN-4

Assessment Point: MN-4
The following data are excerpts from multiple reports. While the same location in the
Menomonee River watershed is represented, the assessment point IDs differ. Throughout
the following data, Assessment Point MN-4 is also represented by:
o Reach 820
o Willow Creek

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
RG
UR
BU
RB
C
AR
DA
ED
CE

§
¦
¨
43

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
N
ON
UO
QU
EQ
ME

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

41
t
u
45
t
u

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

§
¦
¨
43

LIT TLE MENOMONEE RIVER

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

45
t
u
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
G LL E
EN
ND
DA
A LL E
E

LILLY CREEK

45
t
u

§
¦
¨
43

BUTLER DITCH

41
t
u
C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
M II LL W
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
SA
OS
A
A TT O
WA
UW
AU
WA

§
¦
¨

LOWER MENOMONEE RIVER

43

UNDERWOOD CREEK

41
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DOUSMAN DITCH

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

o ff
S
SH
HA
A

94

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

HONEY CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N

§
¦
¨

45
t
u

94

§
¦
¨
894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
D
E LL D
N FF II E
G
EN
EE
RE
GR

§
¦
¨
43

³

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Combined Sewer Area
Civil Divisions

0

0.5

1
Miles

Watershed Map
2

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

"
)T

"
)T

45
t
u

M
"
)

G
"
)

Y
"
)
C
"
)

@
?
145

M
"
)

C
"
)

@
?
181

@
?
57

BR.

N.

M

PIG
EO
N

NO

Y
"
)

E

ME
NO
MO
.
NEE
BR

"
)
RIVER

41
t
u

NE

"
)F

RI
VE
R

MENOM
O

W.

45
t
u

@
?
167

@
?
167

Y
"
)

57

@
?
181

BAR

CREEK

K

175

@
?
145

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

LAC
du
COURS

ER

WIL LOW

FISH

RIV

Q
"
)

AY

"
)F

NOR-X
-W

@
?

ME

B
"
)

PP
"
)

PP
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff

G
"
)

G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

@
?
Y
"
)

V
"
)
VV
"
)

@
?

45
t
u
@
?

LILLY

74

S
"
)

S
"
)

57

100

SUS SEX

E
"
)

VV
"
)

§
¦
¨
43

"
)
YY

E
CR E

@
?
181

K
"
)

LINCOLN

BUTLER DITCH

"
)J
CREEK

Y
"
)

@
?
190

@
?

@
?

190

190

@
?

41
t
u

100

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W

PE

45
t
u

UN

ER
RIV

M
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
O
A
W
A RIVER
SA
OS
A TTMENOMONEE
WLOWER
UW
WA
AU

OD
RW O

E

RIV
ER

DE

UKE
WA

M
"
)

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DITCH

Y
"
)
JJ
"
)

J

ONE E
RIVER

K
EE
CR

DOUSMAN DITCH

"
)

43

MENO
M

TJ
"
)

§
¦
¨
§
¦
¨
94

K

t
u
18

§
¦
¨

@
?
59

@
?

@
?
181

894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

AR
PL
PO

@
?
59

@
?

59

59

ER
RIV

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

@
?
100

O
"
)

D
"
)
Y
"
)

41
t
u

@ t
?
45
u
100

"
)
O

164

"
)I

"
)I

§
¦
¨
43

EK
CR E

W
IL

SO

N

U
"
)

Y
"
)
U
"
)

@
?

Y
NE

HONEY CREEK

EK

HO

ES
"
)

E
CR

"
)

NN

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
9

32

LYONS

"
)T

D
"
)

@
?

KINNICKINNIC

D
"
)

@
?

18
t
u

94

CRE
E

CREEK

A
A

41
t
u

18
t
u

DEER

FT
"
)

MILL

§
¦
¨

UNDERWOOD CREEK

FOX

DOUSMAN

57

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

@
?

@
?

@
?

@
?

190

164

K
EE
"
)

EE
"
)

K
"
)

JJ
"
)

F

CREEK

LILLY CREEK

"
)J

"
)J

W
"
)

145

74

E
WHIT

@
?

@
?

W
"
)

N
IA

ER
RIV

RI V ER

@
?
W
"
)

32

.
CR

E

ER

175

@
?

181

O NE

RIV

100

E

@
?

M

YY
"
)

@
?

WAUK
E
MIL

N

41
t
u

NEE
MO

Y
"
)

100

O

NO
ME

74

@
?

43

100

@
?

74

§
¦
¨

57

LITTLE MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

CREEK

32

@
?

45
t
u

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

145

@
?

LITTLE

Q
"
)

V
"
)

VV
"
)

@
?
57

@
?

Q
"
)

@
?

LITTLE

LAKE

CH
AN
NE
L

BARK

W
"
)

IN
D

AMY
BELL
LAKE

32

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

ME
NO
MO
NE
E

175

@
?

E

@
?

G

VE
R

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

K

@
?

43

RI

167

CREEK

EE

E
CRE

N
MO

@
?

§
¦
¨

PIT
LAKE

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

36

N
"
)

@
?
24

§
¦
¨
94

@
?
38

§
¦
¨

CR.

894

Y
"
)

PA
RK

@
?
CREEK

"
)
Y

"
)I

@
?
OK

119

ES
"
)

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Civil Divisions

UPPER KELLY
LAKE
LOWER KELLY
LAKE

@
?
24

³
0 2,600 5,200
Feet

Aerial Map
10,400

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October, 14, 2008

45
t
u

MN-1

§
¦
¨
43

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

MN-1

!

MN-3
41
t
u

MN-2

!!

MN-3

MN-10

MN-2

45
t
u

MN-10

MN-6

!

!

MN-5

MN-4
MN-4
MN-5

!

MN-11

§
¦
¨
43

MN-6

!
MN-9

45
t
u
41
t
u

MN-7

!

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

MN-7

45
t
u

MN-12

!!

MN-8

MN-9

§
¦
¨
43

MN-11

!
!

MN-12
MN-8

MN-15
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W
45
t
u

MN-13

MN-14
MN-13

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
A
SA
OS
A TT O
WA
UW
WA
AU

!

43

!

§
¦
¨

!
!
MN-16 !
MN-17

MN-17
MN-14

94

§
¦
¨

MN-15
41
t
u

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

MN-18

94

A
A

18
t
u

! MN-18

§
¦
¨

18
t
u

894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

MN-16

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨
894

§
¦
¨
43

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Routing Reach Tributary Area
Watersheds
Waterbodies
Civil Divisions

³
0 2,5005,000
Feet

MN Watershed
Model Reach Tributary Area
10,000

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

!

Ap
pl

MN-4

!

et
on
Av
.
!

³

LEGEND

!
"
"

#

Assessment Points

Watersheds

CSO

Assessment Point Basins

SSO

Water

NCCW

Waterbodies

0

Civil Division

650 1,300
Feet

ASSESSMENT POINT
Map: MN-4
2,600

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

!

Ap
pl

MN-4

!

et
on
Av
.
!

³

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Assessment Point Basins
Civil Division

Land Use

Institutional and Governmental

Agriculture

Outdoor Recreation, Wetlands, Woodlands and Open Lands

Low Density Residential

Transportation, Communication and Utlities

High Density Residential

Manufacturing and Industrial

Commercial

0

650 1,300
Feet

Land Use
Map: MN-4
2,600

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008

Menomonee River Standards/Targets
Constituent

Measure

Standard/Target

Geometric Mean Standard

200 counts/100 ml

Fecal Coliform

Not to Exceed Standard

400 counts/100 ml

Dissolved Oxygen (DO)

Minimum Concentration Standard

5 mg/l

Total Suspended Solids (TSS)

USGS Median TSS Reference Concentration (estimated
background concentration)

17.2 mg/l

Total Phosphorus (TP)

Flashiness

Planning Guideline
Richards Baker Flashiness Index (quantifies the frequency
and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow; the index
ranges from 0 - 2, with 0 being constant flow)

0.1 mg/l

indicator only

Menomonee River Watershed Restoration Plan Fact Sheet
MN-4, Reach 820, Willow Creek
Data resulting from model runs:

Figure
Flashiness index

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
The Flashiness Index quantifies the frequency and rapidity of short-term changes in stream flow. The index ranges from 0
Good

Dissolved oxygen
v. days per year
Fecal coliform v.
days per year

Moderate

Phosphorus v.
days per year

Good

Suspended solids
v. days per year

Very Good

Monthly
dissolved oxygen

Moderate

Monthly fecal
coliform

Good to Moderate

Monthly
phosphorus

Very Good

Monthly
suspended solids

Very Good

Good

to 2, with 0 being constant flow. The flashiness is reasonable at this location.
Typically, aquatic communities need 5 mg/l or more of dissolved oxygen to survive. Concentrations at this site fall below
this level about 20% of the time.
For recreational uses, lower fecal coliform counts (a measure of bacteria) are better (preferably under 400 counts / 100ml).
The counts on majority of the days are ‘below 400’. Unlike many of the downstream sites, this site does not exhibit
frequent spikes of >5,000 counts.
Phosphorus is a nutrient that can lead to increased growth of algae. The concentrations on most of the days are at or
below the 0.1 mg/l planning guideline. Throughout the year, the phosphorus concentrations do not exceed 0.3 mg/l on any
day.
Suspended solids cause water to become cloudy, which is aesthetically unpleasant. They can also clog the gills of fish and
invertebrates, make feeding difficult, and lead to sediment deposition (poor habitat). The concentrations are less than 25
mg/l on most of the days and the concentrations of suspended solids do not exceed 125 mg/l on any day
The decline in dissolved oxygen concentrations during the summer is normal due to the decreased solubility of oxygen in
warmer water. However, the summer concentrations decline more than would be expected. This may indicate a lack of
riffles and aeration.
While the ranges of values are fairly consistent throughout the year, notice that the median and 75th percentile values
decline during the summer swimming season. This may be related to the die-off of bacteria due to solar radiation. Also
note that the conditions are poorest in March and are likely related to snow melt.
Phosphorus concentrations exceed the planning guideline less than 25% of the time. The median concentration increases
slightly in March and is likely related to snow melt. Note that the increases in the lowest values during the late spring and
early summer could be related to fertilizer application.
The concentrations of suspended solids are reasonable year-round and lower during the winter months. The lower
concentrations during the winter are probably related to a number of factors including frozen conditions and low-impact
storms (snow doesn’t pound the soil like rain).

Figure
Dissolved oxygen
by flow

Overall Project
Analysis
Team Assessment
Good to Moderate Note that the largest decreases in dissolved oxygen concentrations occur at low flows. This is partly due to a combination

Fecal coliform by
flow

Moderate to Poor

Phosphorus by
flow

Good

Suspended solids
by flow

Very Good to
Good

of decreased water agitation and higher temperatures (low flow conditions are often naturally associated with the warm
summer months). Decreases during low flow conditions may be exacerbated by excess organic material and biochemical
oxygen demand.
Generally, a pollutant that is present at high concentrations during high flows and low concentrations during low flows
(fecal coliform, in this case) is attributed primarily to non-point sources. Note that during any period with the high flows,
fecal coliform counts exceed the regulatory standard roughly 75% of the time. During low flows and dry conditions, the
standard is met well over 75% of the time. This would be the safest time for any recreational uses (boating, swimming,
wading, etc.), although the amount of water in the stream may limit recreational use to wading.
Concentrations of phosphorus only exceed the planning guideline at moist conditions and high flows. This suggests that
the excess phosphorus is primarily from non-point sources. The similarities between the phosphorus and suspended solids
data suggest that the phosphorus may be associated with suspended sediment.
The concentrations of suspended solids increase with increased flows, suggesting contributions from non-point sources.
The suspended solids may come from runoff that carries a sediment load, from stream bank erosion, or re-suspended
stream sediments.

Flashiness Index

Reach

Description

Richards Baker Flashiness Index

820

Willow Creek

0.44

Average Daily Flow
Willow Creek (820)

AVERAGE DAILY FLOW (CFS)

200
180
160
140
120
100
80
60
40
20
0
Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul

Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Existing Water Quality Data

Assessment
Point
MN-4
Willow Creek

Water Quality
Indicator
Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(annual)

Fecal Coliform Bacteria
(May-September: 153
days total)

Dissolved Oxygen

Total Phosphorus

Statistic

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

Total Suspended Solids

Copper

1,244

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

76

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

183

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

218

Mean (cells per 100 ml)

794

Percent compliance with single sample
standard (<400 cells per 100 ml)

87

Geometric mean (cells per 100 ml)

125

Days of compliance with geometric mean
standard (<200 cells per 100 ml)

125

Mean (mg/l)

8.9

Median (mg/l)

9.1

Percent compliance with dissolved oxygen
standard (>5 mg/l)

96

Mean (mg/l)

0.036

Median (mg/l)

0.025

Percent compliance with recommended
phosphorus standard (0.1 mg/l)
Total Nitrogen

Condition
Existing

93

Mean (mg/l)

0.73

Median (mg/l)

0.65

Mean (mg/l)

9.1

Median (mg/l)

7.3

Mean (mg/l)

0.0030

Median (mg/l)

0.0012

Menomonee River @ Willow Creek (RI 820)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>10

9-10

8-9

7-8

6-7

5-6

4-5

3-4

2-3

1-2

0-1

Average DO (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ Willow Creek (RI 820)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>5000

4000-5000

3000-4000

2000-3000

1000-2000

600-1000

400-600

0-400

Average Fecal Coliform (#/100ml)

Menomonee River @ Willow Creek (RI 820 )
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>0.5

0.45-0.5

0.4-0.45

0.35-0.4

0.3-0.35

0.25-0.3

0.2-0.25

0.15-0.2

0.1-0.15

0.05-0.1

0-0.05

Average TP (mg/L)

Menomonee River @ Willow Creek (RI 820)
400

360

Average Number of Days Per Year

320

280

240

200

160

120

80

40

0
>200

175-200

150-175

125-150

100-125

75-100

50-75

25-50

0-25

Average TSS (mg/L)

Willow Creek – Reach 820
Dissolved Oxygen
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (5 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

100

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Willow Creek – Reach 820
Fecal Coliform
Flow Conditions

Regulatory Standard (400 cfu/100 mL)

Box & Whiskers

1.E+05
Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Dry
Conditions

Low
Flows

Concentration (cfu/100 mL)

1.E+04

1.E+03

1.E+02

1.E+01

1.E+00
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Willow Creek – Reach 820
Total Phosphorus
Flow Conditions

Planning Standard (0.1 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1.00

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

0.10

0.01
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Willow Creek – Reach 820
Total Suspended Solids
Flow Conditions

Reference Concentration (17.2 mg/L)

Box & Whiskers

1000

Concentration (mg/L)

Mid-range
Flows

Moist
Conditions

High
Flows

Low
Flows

Dry
Conditions

100

10

1
0

10

20

30

40

50

60

Flow Duration Interval (%)

Modeled Flow Data

70

80

90

100

Watershed Restoration Plan

Fact Sheet for Assessment Point MN-5

Assessment Point: MN-5
The following data are excerpts from multiple reports. While the same location in the
Menomonee River watershed is represented, the assessment point IDs differ. Throughout
the following data, Assessment Point MN-5 is also represented by:
o Reach 823
o RI-16
o Menomonee River at County Line Road
o Menomonee River at Washington-Waukesha County Line

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
RG
UR
BU
RB
C
AR
DA
ED
CE

§
¦
¨
43

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
N
ON
UO
QU
EQ
ME

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

41
t
u
45
t
u

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

§
¦
¨
43

LIT TLE MENOMONEE RIVER

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

45
t
u
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
G LL E
EN
ND
DA
A LL E
E

LILLY CREEK

45
t
u

§
¦
¨
43

BUTLER DITCH

41
t
u
C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
M II LL W
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E

45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
SA
OS
A
A TT O
WA
UW
AU
WA

§
¦
¨

LOWER MENOMONEE RIVER

43

UNDERWOOD CREEK

41
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DOUSMAN DITCH

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

o ff
S
SH
HA
A

94

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

HONEY CREEK

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N

§
¦
¨

45
t
u

94

§
¦
¨
894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
D
E LL D
N FF II E
G
EN
EE
RE
GR

§
¦
¨
43

³

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Combined Sewer Area
Civil Divisions

0

0.5

1
Miles

Watershed Map
2

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

"
)T

"
)T

45
t
u

M
"
)

G
"
)

Y
"
)
C
"
)

@
?
145

M
"
)

C
"
)

@
?
181

@
?
57

BR.

N.

M

PIG
EO
N

NO

Y
"
)

E

ME
NO
MO
.
NEE
BR

"
)
RIVER

41
t
u

NE

"
)F

RI
VE
R

MENOM
O

W.

45
t
u

@
?
167

@
?
167

Y
"
)

57

@
?
181

BAR

CREEK

K

175

@
?
145

NOR-X-WAY CHANNEL

WILLOW CREEK

LAC
du
COURS

ER

WIL LOW

FISH

RIV

Q
"
)

AY

"
)F

NOR-X
-W

@
?

ME

B
"
)

PP
"
)

PP
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff

G
"
)

G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

@
?
Y
"
)

V
"
)
VV
"
)

@
?

45
t
u
@
?

LILLY

74

S
"
)

S
"
)

57

100

SUS SEX

E
"
)

VV
"
)

§
¦
¨
43

"
)
YY

E
CR E

@
?
181

K
"
)

LINCOLN

BUTLER DITCH

"
)J
CREEK

Y
"
)

@
?
190

@
?

@
?

190

190

@
?

41
t
u

100

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W

PE

45
t
u

UN

ER
RIV

M
"
)

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
O
A
W
A RIVER
SA
OS
A TTMENOMONEE
WLOWER
UW
WA
AU

OD
RW O

E

RIV
ER

DE

UKE
WA

M
"
)

§
¦
¨
94

18
t
u

DITCH

Y
"
)
JJ
"
)

J

ONE E
RIVER

K
EE
CR

DOUSMAN DITCH

"
)

43

MENO
M

TJ
"
)

§
¦
¨
§
¦
¨
94

K

t
u
18

§
¦
¨

@
?
59

@
?

@
?
181

894

SOUTH BRANCH UNDERWOOD CREEK

AR
PL
PO

@
?
59

@
?

59

59

ER
RIV

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

@
?
100

O
"
)

D
"
)
Y
"
)

41
t
u

@ t
?
45
u
100

"
)
O

164

"
)I

"
)I

§
¦
¨
43

EK
CR E

W
IL

SO

N

U
"
)

Y
"
)
U
"
)

@
?

Y
NE

HONEY CREEK

EK

HO

ES
"
)

E
CR

"
)

NN

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
9

32

LYONS

"
)T

D
"
)

@
?

KINNICKINNIC

D
"
)

@
?

18
t
u

94

CRE
E

CREEK

A
A

41
t
u

18
t
u

DEER

FT
"
)

MILL

§
¦
¨

UNDERWOOD CREEK

FOX

DOUSMAN

57

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

@
?

@
?

@
?

@
?

190

164

K
EE
"
)

EE
"
)

K
"
)

JJ
"
)

F

CREEK

LILLY CREEK

"
)J

"
)J

W
"
)

145

74

E
WHIT

@
?

@
?

W
"
)

N
IA

ER
RIV

RI V ER

@
?
W
"
)

32

.
CR

E

ER

175

@
?

181

O NE

RIV

100

E

@
?

M

YY
"
)

@
?

WAUK
E
MIL

N

41
t
u

NEE
MO

Y
"
)

100

O

NO
ME

74

@
?

43

100

@
?

74

§
¦
¨

57

LITTLE MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

CREEK

32

@
?

45
t
u

UPPER MENOMONEE RIVER

@
?

145

@
?

LITTLE

Q
"
)

V
"
)

VV
"
)

@
?
57

@
?

Q
"
)

@
?

LITTLE

LAKE

CH
AN
NE
L

BARK

W
"
)

IN
D

AMY
BELL
LAKE

32

LITTLE MENOMONEE CREEK

WEST BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

ME
NO
MO
NE
E

175

@
?

E

@
?

G

VE
R

145

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

K

@
?

43

RI

167

CREEK

EE

E
CRE

N
MO

@
?

§
¦
¨

PIT
LAKE

NORTH BRANCH MENOMONEE RIVER

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

36

N
"
)

@
?
24

§
¦
¨
94

@
?
38

§
¦
¨

CR.

894

Y
"
)

PA
RK

@
?
CREEK

"
)
Y

"
)I

@
?
OK

119

ES
"
)

LEGEND
Water
Waterbodies
Watersheds
Subwatersheds
Civil Divisions

UPPER KELLY
LAKE
LOWER KELLY
LAKE

@
?
24

³
0 2,600 5,200
Feet

Aerial Map
10,400

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October, 14, 2008

45
t
u

MN-1

§
¦
¨
43

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
ME
EQ
QU
UO
ON
N

MN-1

!

MN-3
41
t
u

MN-2

!!

MN-3

MN-10

MN-2

45
t
u

MN-10

MN-6

!

!

MN-5

MN-4
MN-4
MN-5

!

MN-11

§
¦
¨
43

MN-6

!
MN-9

45
t
u
41
t
u

MN-7

!

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
DA
E
EN
A LL E
ND
G LL E

MN-7

45
t
u

MN-12

!!

MN-8

MN-9

§
¦
¨
43

MN-11

!
!

MN-12
MN-8

MN-15
41
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
B
BR
RO
OO
OK
K FF II E
E LL D
D

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
M
AU
WA
UK
KE
EE
E
M II LL W
45
t
u

MN-13

MN-14
MN-13

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
A
SA
OS
A TT O
WA
UW
WA
AU

!

43

!

§
¦
¨

!
!
MN-16 !
MN-17

MN-17
MN-14

94

§
¦
¨

MN-15
41
t
u

18
t
u

18
t
u

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨

MN-18

94

A
A

18
t
u

! MN-18

§
¦
¨

18
t
u

894

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
W
WE
ES
S TT A
A LL LL II S
S

41
t
u

MN-16

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
N
NE
EW
W B
BE
ER
R LL II N
N
45
t
u

C
C ii tt yy oo ff
G
GR
RE
EE
EN
N FF II E
E LL D
D

§
¦
¨
94

§
¦
¨
894

§
¦
¨
43

LEGEND

!

Assessment Points
Water
Routing Reach Tributary Area
Watersheds
Waterbodies
Civil Divisions

³
0 2,5005,000
Feet

MN Watershed
Model Reach Tributary Area
10,000

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
November 10, 2008

!

!
!

Mequon Road

!
Ap
pl
et
on

Av
.
MN-5

!

Main St.
!

!

.
St

³

LEGEND

!
"
"

#

Assessment Points

Watersheds

CSO

MN_5

SSO

Water

NCCW

Waterbodies
Civil Division

0

800 1,600
Feet

Assessment Point
Map: MN-5
3,200

WATERSHED RESTORATION PLAN
MENOMONEE RIVER WATERSHED
October 16, 2008