US Army Corps of Engineers
Jacksonville District

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  • Miami Beach sand project resumes; public meeting Jan. 5

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Jacksonville District announces that construction resumes after the holidays for the Miami Beach erosional Hotspots beach renourishment. The $11.9 million project is part of the Miami-Dade County Beach Erosion Control and Hurricane Protection Project. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Miami-Dade County and the City of Miami Beach invite the public to attend an informational meeting regarding the upcoming construction at Miami Beach City Hall Thursday, Jan. 5 at 6 p.m.
  • Miami Beach sand project starts soon

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Jacksonville District announces that construction will start tomorrow for the Miami Beach erosional Hotspots beach renourishment. The $11.9 million project is part of the Miami-Dade County Beach Erosion Control and Hurricane Protection Project. The Corps’ contractor, Eastman Aggregate Enterprises, LLC of Lake Worth, Florida, will start mobilizing equipment at the 46th Street access and staging area tomorrow, and place sand on the beach in that area within the next few weeks.
  • Duval County shore protection project starts soon

    Duval County beach visitors will soon see work on local beaches that will improve the coastal area’s resiliency and reduce risk to infrastructure. The Duval County Shore Protection Project will place roughly 700,000 cubic yards of sand on seven miles of eroded beaches, including Jacksonville, Neptune and a portion of Atlantic Beach.
  • Corps announces public meeting for Miami Beach erosional Hotspots beach renourishment

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Miami-Dade County Division of Environmental Resources Management and the City of Miami Beach will host a public meeting July 12 for the Miami Beach erosional Hotspots beach renourishment project, part of the Miami-Dade County Beach Erosion Control and Hurricane Protection Project.
  • Corps awards contract for Miami Beach erosional Hotspots beach renourishment

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Jacksonville District awarded a contract on June 30 to Eastman Aggregate Enterprises, LLC, of Lake Worth, Florida, for $11,889,480.65, for the Miami Beach Hotspots beach renourishment project, part of the Miami-Dade County Beach Erosion Control and Hurricane Protection Project.
  • Corps finalizes environmental assessment on sand sources for Miami-Dade beach renourishments

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Jacksonville District has concluded that the proposed use of alternative sand sources throughout the remaining period of federal participation in the Dade County, Florida Beach Erosion Control and Hurricane Protection Project will cause no significant impacts to the environment.
  • Fort Pierce shore protection operations start Monday

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Jacksonville District announced today that dredging operations related to the Fort Pierce Shore Protection Project will start Monday, Feb. 16. The project will place more than 300,000 cubic yards of sand on 1.3 miles of eroded beach in St. Lucie County.
  • Corps completes Broward County beach renourishment

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Jacksonville District completed final inspections recently on the Broward County Beach Erosion Control Project, which reconstructed approximately 5.1 miles of eroded shoreline.
  • Corps hosts Flagler County Beach Study meeting

    Jacksonville, Fla. – The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Jacksonville District invites the public to attend a meeting and comment on the Flagler County, Fla., Hurricane and Storm Damage Reduction Project Draft Integrated Feasibility Study and Environmental Assessment. An open comment period started Jan. 17 and will end Feb. 17.
  • Duval County Beach Project completed ahead of schedule

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Jacksonville District announced today that the early completion of the Duval County Hurricane and Storm Damage Reduction project on Atlantic and Jacksonville Beaches helped to protect the beaches and upland structures during Hurricane Irene.