The Three Mile Creek Watershed Restoration project involves engineering and construction to stabilize the bank and stream along Twelve Mile Creek and dredging and restoration of Langan Park Lake, both of which drain into Three Mile Creek and Mobile Bay. The project will improve water quality and help to protect the area’s estuarine and marine water resources.
Why is this project needed?
Increased stream velocity due to stormwater systems have contributed to the degradation of the banks, destabilization of the creek, undercutting of sanitary sewer crossings and sedimentation in the creek and Langan Park Lake.
What will this project address?
In order to reduce downstream sedimentation, the banks and streambed of Twelve Mile Creek from East Drive to Langan Park Lake will be stabilized. Instream structures will be constructed to reduce stream velocity/energy, protect existing sanitary sewer crossings, and increase natural habitat. Dredging of Langan Park Lake will increase the capacity of the lake, support flood control and aid in the apple snail abatement.
The Three Mile Creek Watershed Restoration project is separated into three phases:
Phase 1: Twelve Mile Creek Bank Stabilization University Blvd to Museum Drive
Phase 2: Twelve Mile Creek Bank Stabilization East Drive to University Blvd
Phase 3: Langan Lake Dredging.
TIMELINE (updated 1-19-2023)
Who is involved?
This project is being implemented by the City of Mobile with the support of a variety of contractors. The team includes planners, scientists, engineers, landscape architects and construction experts.
Project Lead: City of Mobile
Project Manager: Lance Slater, email@example.com
Partners: University of South Alabama, Mobile Bay National Estuary Program, MAWSS, The Village of Spring Hill
Funding: Alabama Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, RESTORE Council
Phase 1 and 2: McCrory and Williams
Phase 1 Construction: James H. Adams & Son Construction
Phase 3: Geosyntec Consultants
To be added
To be added
This project was paid for [in part] with federal funding from the Department of the Treasury under the Resources and Ecosystems Sustainability, Tourist Opportunities, and Revived Economies of the Gulf Coast States Act of 2012 (RESTORE Act). The statements, findings, conclusions, and recommendations are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of the Treasury.