Dumpster Rental in Biscayne Park, FL
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10 Yard Dumpster (2 TONS) 4,000LBS
20 Yard Dumpster (3 TONS) 6,000LBS
30 Yard Dumpster (4 TONS) 8,000LBS
40 Yard Dumpster (5 TONS) 10,000LBS
Biscayne Park From 1931 to Today and Ecology
In 1931, over one hundred citizens of the Town of Biscayne Park voted to incorporate their community, which is located in Southeast Florida. The original town was developed largely by Arthur Griffing and, in the heat of the Great Depression, separated from its contiguous neighbor, Miami. One of the more significant public works projects completed in the town by the Works Progress Administration was the building of a log cabin. The cabin embodied the historical roots of the village as well as the challenges of the economic turmoil that embroiled the country during that period and stands today as a timeless landmark of Biscayne Park.
The Biscayne Park Ecology Board
Residents of Biscayne Park and Southwest Florida live in a unique subtropical environment that is a natural habitat of one of the most diverse ecosystems in the country. The protection of this habitat is not an easy task, especially as population levels rise in Biscayne Park and Southeast Florida. To protect the local environment of Biscayne Park, the Village government established the Biscayne Park Ecology Board. The Ecology Board has five primary responsibilities:
- To identify current and future environmental problems and to recommend solutions to these challenges.
- To establish goals for environmental preservation and recommending strategies to realize these state goals.
- The design and execution of studies and surveys as requested by the Village.
- The enlistment of public support for environmental protection through outreach to a variety of educational institutions, local businesses, and organizations that can help carry out programs that are approved by the Village Commission.
- Outside represent the Village on relevant environmental issues.
Environmental Protection in Florida’s Everglades
Those living in Biscayne Park and anywhere in southern Florida know about Florida’s breathtaking Everglades National Park. The Everglades is a national treasure and one of the world’s natural gems in which one and one-half million acres of wetlands cover over two thousand square miles. This natural wonder is the home to alligator, turtles, herons, panther, and other exotic wildlife and eco-systems including:
- Freshwater sloughs.
- Marl prairies.
- Tropical hammocks, pineland, and cypress forests.
- Mangrove sanctuaries.
- Coastal lowlands, marine, and estuarine habitats.
Due to the high level of biodiversity and endangered species that the Everglades, the protection of this diverse environment has become an objective of the State of Florida, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), and countless organizations.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Everglades
The Environmental Protection Agency has a number of programs in Florida that attempt to preserve the environment. One of the Environmental Protection Agency’s principle efforts is to preserve the water quality of the Everglades. The water quality is primarily threatened by the presence of phosphorus in agricultural and stormwater runoff that degrades water quality. While nitrogen and phosphorus are natural in wetlands, as levels increase these chemicals become hazardous to the environment. High phosphorus levels can cause loss of natural algae, loss of oxygen-rich water that is important for aquatic life, and negatively impact plant life and the availability of wading areas for birds to feed. There are several programs to address rising phosphorus levels:
- The Environmental Protection Agency has developed a number of best management programs that help farmers to amend their cultivation processes in a way that reduces runoff into the waters that feed into the Everglades.
- The Stormwater Treatment Areas (STAs) is a one-billion-dollar program that has constructed almost sixty thousand acres of treatment wetlands that treat water before it is released into the ecosystem through.
- In addition, The Clean Water Act (or the Federal Water Pollution Control Act of 1948 prior to its 1972 amending), requires permits for the Stormwater Treatment Areas that limit the amount of phosphorus that can be allowed into the Everglades.