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Please utilize safe practices when celebrating Independence Day!
Fill out the Request For Public Record Form and return to the Office of the City Clerk.
The City of Miami does not maintain public storm shelters. The Miami Civic Center does not meet the construction specifications established by Texas Tech University's Wind Science and Engineering Department, and adopted by FEMA. The City of Miami Public Shelter Statement
The original application must be submitted by the closing date and time as stated in the job opening. All job openings are listed on the City of Miami’s website. We also list job openings with Work Force Oklahoma and/or the Miami News Record.
Building inspections: Residential: Building – Footing, Rebar…….$50.00 Building – Framing……………..$50.00 Final Inspection…………………..$75.00 Commercial: Building – Footing, Rebar……..$50.00 Building – Framing……………….$50.00 Final Inspection……………………$125.00 State Fee…………………………………………………..$4.00 Electrical, Plumbing & Heating/Air Inspections: The first inspection is taken care of with the permit ($50.00 plus $4.00 state fee), each additional inspection is $50.00. The final inspection is $75.00 for Residential and $125.00 for Commercial.
If you don’t believe your meter is being read, read it yourself and compare the results to the reading on your bill. Be sure to make allowances for any difference between the day you read the water meter and the day it is read by the meter reader.
The Dial Meter- Electric meters have either four or five dials. They turn in alternate directions- some clockwise, some counter clockwise. To read your meter, record each arrows position on a sheet of paper with a drawing of the dials. After you’ve filled in the meter dials, write the number represented by each arrow’s position. The reading on this dial is 83960.
When an arrow is between two numbers, always use the smaller number. The only exception is if the arrow is between the 9 and 0, then you record the 9.
Many tag offices have copies of the form, as well as the Miami Police Department and doctor offices. Handicap Placard Form
Please utilize safe practices when celebrating Independence Day!
Commercial Building permits are $25.00 for the first $10,000.00 and $1.00 for each additional $1000.00 for the cost of the improvements on the project.
Incident reports and Accident reports are $1.00. Reports are available for release 48 hours after the incident/accident. Supervisor approval is required before releasing incidents reports, so if possible, please call ahead. Office hours for Records Department are 7:00-3:00 Monday thru Wednesday.
In the event a residential structure contains more than one (1) residential dwelling place, then two dollars ($2.00) per month per individual water meter per residential structure, up to one ESU. An additional two dollars ($2.00) fee shall be billed for any portion of the next whole ESU for the affected property.
Two dollars ($2.00) per month for each industrial property structure and for each commercial property structure, up to one (1) ESU. An additional two dollars ($2.00) fee shall be billed for any portion of the next whole ESU for each such structure.
ESU means equivalency service unit. An ESU is forty-three thousand five hundred sixty (43,560) square feet, or one (1) acre, of impervious surface.
During wet-weather events, impervious areas on developed land generate polluted runoff, and local governments need to spend money to clean it up. A property owner pays a water bill that covers municipal costs to provide potable water, including the costs of building out and maintaining underground infrastructure. Similarly, private property owners must also contribute to the cost of managing the pollution and flood risk created by the impervious areas they own.
In order to provide revenue to fund the costs associated with a stormwater management program, there is hereby established a stormwater management fee. All revenues collected from the stormwater management fee shall be deposited to the stormwater management fund. In 1991, the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) developed regulations to help curb pollution from stormwater runoff. Contamination can result from exposure of materials such as chemicals, dirt, debris, fuels, raw materials, fertilizers, pesticides, and animal wastes. Under this regulation, municipalities and "urbanized areas" of less than 100,000 in population were regulated by what is called the Phase II Stormwater Program. This permit (the second permit was finalized in November of 2015) requires the development and implementation of educational. operating and maintenance of a program to control stormwater pollution through: 1. Public Education and Outreach: 2. Public Participation and Involvement; 3. Illicit Discharge Detection and Elimination; 4. Construction Site Run-Off Control 5. Post-Construction Management; and 6. Pollution Prevention and Good Housekeeping for Municipal Operations. The requirements of the Phase II Stormwater Management Program is federally and state mandated but not funded. The Stormwater Utility Fee was implemented to covers our requirements.
Best Management Practices (BMPs) means schedules of activities, prohibitions of practices, maintenance procedures, and other management practices to prevent or reduce the pollution of waters of the State. BMPs also include treatment requirements, operating procedures, and practices to control runoff, spillage or leaks, sludge or waste disposal, or drainage from raw material storage. Construction Site Operator means the party or parties that meet one or more of the following descriptions: (1) Has operational control over construction plans and specifications, including the ability to make modifications to those plans and specifications or; (2) Has day-to-day operational control of those activities at a project that are necessary to ensure compliance with a StormWater Pollution Prevention Plan for the site or other permit conditions (e.g., they are authorized to direct workers at a site to carry out activities required by the SWP3 or comply with other permit conditions). Control Measure as used in this permit, refers to any Best Management Practice or other method used to prevent or reduce the discharge of pollutants to waters of the State. CWA or The Act means the Clean Water Act (formerly referred to as the Federal Water Pollution Control Act or Federal Water Pollution Control Act Amendments of 1972) Pub.L. 92-500, as amended Pub. L. 95-217, Pub. L. 95-576, Pub. L. 96-483 and Pub. L. 97-117, 33 U.S.C. 1251 et.seq. Director means the Executive Director or chief administrator of the Department of Environmental Quality or an authorized representative. Discharge, when used without a qualifier, refers to “discharge of a pollutant” as defined at 40 CFR §122.2. Discharge of a pollutant-any addition of any “pollutant” or combination of pollutants to “waters of the United States” from any “point source,” or any addition of any pollutant or combination of pollutants to the waters of the “contiguous zone” or the ocean from any point source other than a vessel or other floating craft which is being used as a means of transportation. This includes additions of pollutants into waters of the United States from: surface runoff which is collected or channeled by man; discharges through pipes, sewers, or other conveyances, leading into privately owned treatment works. Discharge-related activities-activities which cause, contribute to, or result in stormwater and allowable non-stormwater point source discharges, and measures such as the siting, construction and operation of BMPs to control, reduce, or prevent pollution in the discharges. Existing Discharger–an operator applying for coverage under this permit for discharges covered previously under an NPDES general or individual permit. Facility or Activity-any NPDES “point source” or any other facility or activity (including land or appurtenances thereto) that is subject to regulation under the NPDES program. Federal Facility–Any buildings, installations, structures, land, public works, equipment, aircraft, vessels, and other vehicles and property, owned by, or constructed or manufactured for the purpose of leasing to, the federal government. Illicit Connection means any man-made conveyance connecting an illicit discharge directly to a municipal separate storm sewer. Illicit Discharge is defined at 40 CFR §122.26(b)(2) and refers to any discharge to a municipal separate storm sewer that is not entirely composed of storm water, except discharges authorized under an OPDES or NPDES permit (other than the OPDES permit for discharges from the MS4) and discharges resulting from fire fighting activities. Impaired Water–A water is impaired if it does not meet one or more of its designated use(s). For purposes of this permit, ‘impaired’ refers to categories 4 and 5 of the five part categorization approach used for classifying the water quality standards attainment status for water segments under the TMDL program. Impaired waters compilations are also sometimes referred to as “303(d) lists”. Category 5 waters are impaired because at least one designated use is not being supported or is threatened and a TMDL is needed. Category 4 waters indicate that at least one designated use is not being supported but a TMDL is not needed (4a indicates that a TMDL has been approved or established by EPA; 4b indicates other required control measures are expected in result in the attainment of water quality standards in a reasonable period of time; and 4c indicates that the non-attainment of the water quality standard is the result of pollution (e.g. habitat) and is not caused by a pollutant. See USEPA’s 2006 Integrated Report Guidance, July 29, 2005 for more detail on the five part categorization of waters [under EPA National TMDL Guidance http://www.epa.gov/owow/tmdl/policy.html]). Industrial Activity-the 10 categories of industrial activities included in the definition of “stormwater discharges associated with industrial activity”, as defined in CFR §122.26(b)(14)(i)-(ix) and (xi). Industrial Stormwater- stormwater runoff associated with the definition of “stormwater discharges associated with industrial activity.” Junction Manhole-For the purposes of this permit, a junction manhole is a manhole or structure with two or more inlets accepting flow from two or more MS4 alignments. Manholes with inlets solely from private storm drains, individual catch basins, or both are not considered junction manholes for these purposes. Key Junction Manhole-For the purposes of this part, key junction manholes are those junction manholes that can represent one or more junction manholes without compromising adequate implementation of the illicit discharge program. Adequate implementation of the illicit discharge program would not be compromised if the exclusion of a particular junction manhole as a key junction manhole would not affect the permittee’s ability to determine the possible presence of an upstream illicit discharge. A permittee may exclude a junction manhole located upstream from another located in the immediate vicinity or that is serving a drainage alignment with no potential for illicit connections. MEP is an acronym for "Maximum Extent Practicable," the technology-based discharge standard for Municipal Separate Storm Sewer Systems to reduce pollutants in storm water discharges that was established by CWA §402(p). A discussion of MEP as it applies to MS4s is found at 40 CFR § 122.34. MS4 is an acronym for "Municipal Separate Storm Sewer System" and is used to refer to either a Large, Medium, or Small Municipal Separate Storm Sewer System. The term is used to refer to either the system operated by a single entity or a group of systems within an area that are operated by multiple entities (e.g., the Oklahoma City MS4 includes MS4s operated by Oklahoma City, the Oklahoma Department of Transportation, and others). Municipal Separate Storm Sewer System is defined at 40 CFR § 122.26(b)(8) and means a conveyance or system of conveyances (including roads with drainage systems, municipal streets, catch basins, curbs, gutters, ditches, man-made channels, or storm drains): (i) Owned or operated by a state, city, town, borough, county, parish, district, association, or other public body (created by or pursuant to State law) having jurisdiction over disposal of sewage, industrial wastes, stormwater, or other wastes, including special districts under State law such as a sewer district, flood control district or drainage district, or similar entity, or an Indian tribe or an authorized Indian tribal organization, or a designated and approved management agency under section 208 of the CWA that discharges to waters of the United States; (ii) Designed or used for collecting or conveying storm water; (iii) Which is not a combined sewer; and (iv) Which is not part of a Publicly Owned Treatment Works (POTW) as defined at 40 CFR §122.2. New Source Performance Standards (NSPS)–Technology-based standards for facilities that qualify as new sources under 40 CFR 122.2 and 40 CFR 122.29. No exposure-all industrial materials or activities are protected by a storm-resistant shelter to prevent exposure to rain, snow, snowmelt, and/or runoff. NOI is an acronym for “Notice of Intent” to be covered by this permit and is the mechanism used to “register” for coverage under a general permit. Owner or operator-the owner or operator of any “facility or activity” subject to regulation under the NPDES program. Person-an individual, association, partnership, corporation, municipality, State or Federal agency, or an agent or employee thereof. Point source-any discernible, confined, and discrete conveyance, including but not limited to any pipe, ditch, channel, tunnel, conduit, well, discrete fissure, container, rolling stock, concentrated animal feeding operation, landfill leachate collection system, vessel, or other floating craft from which pollutants are or may be discharged. This term does not include return flows from irrigated agriculture or agricultural stormwater runoff. Pollutant-dredged spoil, solid waste, incinerator residue, filter backwash, sewage, garbage, sewage sludge, munitions, chemical wastes, biological materials, heat, wrecked or discarded equipment, rock, sand, cellar dirt, and industrial, municipal and agricultural waste discharged into water. Pollutant of concern–A pollutant which causes or contributes to a violation of a water quality standard, including a pollutant which is identified as causing an impairment in a State's 303(d) list. Reportable Quantity Release–a release of a hazardous substance at or above the established legal threshold that requires emergency notification. Refer to 40 CFR Parts 110, 177, and 302 for complete definitions and reportable quantities for which notification is required. Runoff coefficient-the fraction of total rainfall that will appear at the conveyance as runoff. Significant materials-includes, but is not limited to: raw materials; fuels; materials such as solvents, detergents, and plastic pellets; finished materials such as metallic products; raw materials used in food processing or production; hazardous substances designated under section 101(14) of CERCLA; any chemical the facility is required to report pursuant to section 313 of Title III of SARA; fertilizers; pesticides; and waste products such as ashes, slag and sludge that have the potential to be released with stormwater discharges. Small Municipal Separate Storm Sewer System is defined at 40 CFR §122.26(b)(16) and refers to all separate storm sewers that are owned or operated by the United States, a state, city, town, county, district, association, or other public body (created by or pursuant to State law) having jurisdiction over disposal of sewage, industrial wastes, storm water, or other wastes,including special districts under State law such as a sewer district, flood control district or drainage district, or similar entity, or a designated and approved management agency under section 208 of the CWA that discharges to waters of the State, but is not defined as “large”' or “medium” municipal separate storm sewer system. This term includes systems similar to separate storm sewer systems in municipalities, such as systems at military bases, large hospital or prison complexes, and highways and other thoroughfares. The term does not include separate storm sewers in very discrete areas, such as individual buildings. Storm Water is defined at 40 CFR §122.26(b)(13) and means storm water runoff, snow melt runoff, and surface runoff and drainage. Stormwater Discharges Associated with Construction Activity-a discharge of pollutants in stormwater runoff from areas where soil disturbing activities (e.g., clearing, grading, or excavating), construction materials, or equipment storage or maintenance (e.g., fill piles, borrow areas, concrete truck washout, fueling), or other industrial stormwater directly related to the construction process (e.g., concrete or asphalt batch plants) are located. (See 40 CFR 122.26(b)(14)(x) and 40 CFR 122.26(b)(15). Stormwater Discharges Associated with Industrial Activity-the discharge from any conveyance that is used for collecting and conveying stormwater and that is directly related to manufacturing, processing or raw materials storage areas at an industrial plant. The term does not include discharges from facilities or activities excluded from the NPDES program under Part 122. For the categories of industries identified in this section,the term includes, but is not limited to, stormwater discharges from industrial plant yards; immediate access roads and rail lines used or traveled by carriers of raw materials, manufactured products, waste material, or by-products used or created by the facility; material handling sites; refuse sites; sites used for the application or disposal of process waste waters (as defined at part 401 of this chapter); sites used for the storage and maintenance of material handling equipment; sites used for residual treatment, storage, or disposal; shipping and receiving areas; manufacturing buildings; storage areas (including tank farms) for raw materials, and intermediate and final products; and areas where industrial activity has taken place in the past and significant materials remain and are exposed to stormwater. For the purposes of this paragraph, material handling activities include storage, loading and unloading, transportation, or conveyance of any raw material, intermediate product, final product, by-product or waste product. The term excludes areas located on plant lands separate from the plant's industrial activities, such as office buildings and accompanying parking lots as long as the drainage from the excluded areas is not mixed with stormwater drained from the above described areas. Industrial facilities include those that are federally, State, or municipally owned or operated that meet the description of the facilities listed in Appendix D of this permit. The term also includes those facilities designated under the provisions of 40 CFR 122.26(a)(1)(v). Storm Water Management Program (SWMP) refers to a comprehensive program to manage the quality of storm water discharged from the municipal separate storm sewer system. SWMP is an acronym for “Storm Water Management Program.” Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs)-A TMDL is a calculation of the maximum amount of a pollutant that a waterbody can receive and still meet water quality standards, and an allocation of that amount to the pollutant's sources. A TMDL includes wasteload allocations (WLAs) for point source discharges; load allocations (LAs) for nonpoint sources and/or natural background, and must include a margin of safety (MOS) and account for seasonal variations. (See section 303(d) of the Clean Water Act and 40 CFR §130.2 and §130.7). Water Quality Impaired–See ‘Impaired Water’. Water Quality Standards: A water quality standard defines the water quality goals of a water body, or portion thereof, by designating the use or uses to be made of the water and by setting criteria necessary to protect the uses. States and EPA adopt WQS to protect public health or welfare, enhance the quality of water and serve the purposes of the Clean Water Act (See CWA sections 101(a)2 and 303(c)). “You” and “Your” as used in this permit is intended to refer to the permittee, the operator, or the discharger as the context indicates and that party’s responsibilities (e.g., the city, the country, the flood control district, the U.S. Air Force, etc.).
BPJ–Best Professional Judgment
CGP–Construction General Permit
CWA–Clean Water Act (or the Federal Water Pollution Control Act, 33 U.S.C. §1251 et seq)
DCIA–Directly Connected Impervious Area
EPA–U. S. Environmental Protection Agency
ESA–Endangered Species Act
FWS–U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service
IDDE–Illicit Discharge Detection and Elimination
MOS–Margin of Safety
MS4–Municipal Separate Storm Sewer System
MSGP–Multi-Sector General Permit
NAICS–North American Industry Classification System
NEPA–National Environmental Policy Act
NHPA–National Historic Preservation Act
NMFS–U. S. National Marine Fisheries Service
NOI–Notice of Intent
NPDES–National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System
NRC–National Response Center
NRHP–National Register of Historic Places
NSPS–New Source Performance Standard
NTU–Nephelometric Turbidity Unit
OMB–U. S. Office of Management and Budget
ORW–Outstanding Resource Water
PCP–Phosphorus Control Plan
POTW–Publicly Owned Treatment Works
RCRA–Resource Conservation and Recovery Act
SHPO–State Historic Preservation Officer
SIC–Standard Industrial Classification
SPCC–Spill Prevention, Control, and Counter measure
SWMP–Stormwater Management Program
SWPPP–Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan
TMDL–Total Maximum Daily Load
TSS–Total Suspended Solids
USGS–United States Geological Survey
WQRP–Water Quality Response Plan
WQS–Water Quality Standard
(1) Costs of development, administration, and implementation of the stormwater management program including operation costs, capital expenses, salaries and consulting fees;(2) Public education and outreach;(3) Stormwater pollution prevention activities;(4) Illicit discharge detection and elimination;(5) Inspection, monitoring, surveillance, and enforcement activities;(6) Abatement, remediation, and restoration activities;(7) Field sampling and testing equipment, supplies, and services;(8) Laboratory testing equipment, supplies, and services;(9) Engineering and GIS equipment, supplies, and services;(10) Storm sewer system development, upgrades, and repairs;(11) Retrofitting developed areas for pollution control;(12) The acquisition by gift, purchase, or condemnation of real and personal property, and interests therein, necessary to construct, operate, and maintain the municipal storm sewer system; and(13) Other equipment, supplies, and activities which are reasonably required;(14) Costs of Development, administration and implementation of the stormwater management program including operation costs, capital expenses, salaries, and consulting fees;(15) Retrofitting developed areas for pollution control, and(16) The acquisition by gift purchase, or condemnation therein, necessary to construct, operate, and maintain the municipal storm sewer system.
(1) City-owned highways, streets, rights-of-ways, parks, and open space, and leased uses on city-owned properties.(2) Railroad rights-of-ways.
3. Prevent leaks from your vehicles4. Don't pour used motor oil, antifreeze, pesticides, herbicides, paint or any other pollutants into the storm drains.Call 918-542-6685 for more assistance from Stormwater personnel.
Call dispatch to report the problem at 918-542-6685. Please have the following information available when you call:•Where is the sign located?•What are the street names including St. or Blvd. or Ave. and NW, NE, SE, etc.•For the sign in question, what direction is the traffic going?•If it is a residential street, what are the nearby main cross streets?•Is the sign coming out of a parking lot or private property? (Such as: a business, church, school, etc.) Signs leaving private parking lots are privately owned. You need to contact the store or property Management.•Is the sign is wooden or painted and within a park or recreation area?
a. Miami Public Utilities office at 129 Fifth Ave. N.W. b. Drop off at our night deposit box at 129 Fifth Ave. N.W.c. Through the mail d. By automatic bank draft e. Online at www.miamiokla.netf. By phone (877)496-0511g. Welch State Bank located at 2525 North Main and 2227 East Steve Owens Blvd. Credit and Debit card payments accepted; however, a billing statement is required to make a payment.h. First National Bank at 2 N Main and 1749 N Main. Credit and Debit card payments are accepted with a billing statement required.I. Security Bank & Trust located at 2 S Main and 2200 N Main. Credit and Debit card payments are accepted with a billing statement.This list is also provided on your utility bill.
a. When using your air conditioner, keep the temperature fairly stable all day. Do not turn off during the day and start in the evening.b. Change air conditioner filter monthly. c. Turn off lights when not in use. d. Use of electric heaters in the winter will cause consumption to increase.
The secondary effluent is pretty clean, but it still contains large number of invisible harmful microorganisms that need to be destroyed before discharge into the Neosho River. To destroy the microbes, The City of Miami currently practices disinfection using Ultraviolet light.
The effluent (treated water) is decanted to an Ultra Violet light system. The Southeast Wastewater Treatment Plant uses the UV system instead of chlorine for water disinfection. The effluent then passes through a set of steps (cascade) to bring up the oxygen levels. All effluent discharged into the Neosho River must meet National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) criteria which include DO (dissolved oxygen), BOD (biochemical oxygen demand), Fecal Coliform (disease causing bacteria), and many others.
Never put any harmful chemicals down the drain, nor any plastics or metals. The only thing flushed down the toilet should be tissues; never paper towels. All substances put down the drain should be biodegradable.
There are many reasons to treat the wastewater before discharging back to the environment. Untreated wastewater can consume oxygen that is available for plants and animals, and cause them to suffer and may even kill them which would be damaging to marine life and aquatic habitats. Untreated wastewater can affect swimming, sport fishing, boating, picnicking etc., by imparting undesirable color and unpleasant odor to the receiving water. Untreated wastewater can cause disease causing microorganisms to enter into receiving water that we may use for drinking and recreation.
The average water usage per person per day is 100 to 130 gallons.
Because of the obvious differences in the various land uses, the City of Miami has adopted a comprehensive plan and zoning code to protect and safeguard the community. When someone violates the zoning code (for example, a patio cover built over a designated building line setback), the inspector will respond to complaints and work to bring the offending property into compliance with the code.
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