Contact CAPCOG

6800 Burleson Road
Building 310, Suite 165
Austin, TX 78744

T:  (512) 916-6000
F: (512) 916-6001

Close Map | Staff Directory
RSS icon
Text size: A A A

In the News

CAPCOG to hold local government flood grant strategy meeting

Wednesday, June 06, 2018

Floods have impacted the CAPCOG region in recent years causing extensive damage to homes, businesses, and infrastructure, and disrupting the lives Central Texans. Hurricane Harvey caused serious flooding in four counties in the CAPCOG region and caused as much as $125 billion in damages across the state. Current grant opportunities from the Texas Water Development Board (TWDB) and the Texas Department of Emergency Management (TDEM) could help local jurisdictions in the region enhance their ability to reduce flooding risks by developing more accurate, comprehensive, and quantitative risk assessments, analyzing issues such as building damage, economic impact, debris generation and shelter requirements for potential flood scenarios, and develop plans for mitigating risks.

CAPCOG is inviting local floodplain administrators to coordinate a regional strategy for pursuing these grant opportunities at a 1:30 p.m., Friday, June 15 meeting. TWDB’s Flood Protection Grant applications are due on July 11, and letters of intent for TDEM’s Hazard Mitigation Grant Program are due June 30.

> Contact Craig Eissler, CAPCOG GIS program manage,r for more information.

TCEQ seeks funding natural gas vehicles in seven CAPCOG counties

Thursday, May 24, 2018

The Texas Commission on Environmental Quality has made available $15.5 million in grant funds for those seeking to repower heavy- or medium-duty vehicles to use natural gas or for those looking to replace heavy- or medium-duty with natural gas vehicles. Applicants must operate mostly in the Texas Clean Transportation Zone, which includes seven CAPCOG counties — Bastrop, Caldwell, Fayette, Hays, Lee, Travis and Williamson.

The Texas Natural Gas Vehicle Grant Program encourages entities to replace existing diesel or gasoline vehicles with natural gas vehicles or to repower their engines with natural gas engines. Eligible applicants are those that own, lease, or commercially finance a heavy-duty or medium-duty vehicle that is operated in Texas. Applicants can be individuals, corporations, organizations, governments or governmental subdivisions or agencies, school districts, business trusts, partnerships, associations, or any other legal entity.

TCEQ plans to close the application process on May 31, 2019.

> Learn more about the grant program.
> Learn how to apply for the grant program.
> Read about the CAPCOG Air Quality Program.

Community organizations train for being veteran mentors

Tuesday, May 22, 2018

The Aging and Disability Resource Center (ADRC) of the Capital Area, a CAPCOG program, held a full-day training in April for community service organizations to learn how to better support veterans and their families that seek assistance. The ADRC will bring the Military Veterans Peer Network back to CAPCOG in the fall to teach a second course because of its popularity.

“The unserved veteran’s population is growing in the Capital Area, as many veterans do not self-identify,” said Vivian Harris, ADRC coordinator. “The role of the Peer Network is to locate such veterans and encourage them to seek the benefits and services they need and are not currently receiving. Many veterans are unaware they are eligible for such support services.”

As a primary connection between older adults and the disabled and the organizations providing services, the ADRC wants to ensure it and these service organizations are reaching and addressing veterans’ needs properly. The course introduced its attendees to military cultural competency, common non-visible injuries and disabling conditions, treatment options, and the many resources available to veterans. It also focused on how to communicate with veterans and serve as an effective mentor to them. “Knowing these topics and communication principles can make all the difference in someone receiving the appropriate support services and as the ADRC we want connect everyone to the best, most fitting service needed,” Harris said.

> Learn about the ADRC.
> Learn about The Veterans Peer Network.

TCEQ accepting emissions reduction grant applications

Friday, May 18, 2018
Source: Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

The Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) Texas Emissions Reduction Plan (TERP) Program is accepting grant applications for the upgrade or replacement of older heavy-duty vehicles, non-road equipment, marine vessels, locomotives, and stationary equipment.

Applications for the Emissions Reduction Incentive Grants (ERIG) Program must be submitted by 5 p.m. on Aug. 15, 2018. Previous ERIG or Rebate grant applications will not be accepted. Individuals and organizations, private and government, from 42 counties can apply for the grant to include five counties in the CAPCOG ten-county region – Bastrop, Caldwell, Hays, Travis and Williamson.

The goal of the ERIG program is to provide grant funding opportunities to offset the cost of projects that reduce emissions of nitrogen oxide (NOx) from high-emitting mobile diesel sources.

> Apply for the grant.
> Read more about the grant.
> Learn about TERP.

In conjunction with opening the ERIG grant process, the TCEQ has scheduled application workshops to provide an overview of the application process. The program has several new changes, so the TCEQ is encouraging prospective applicants to attend a workshop. All workshops are free and no registration is required. The Austin workshop will be from 2 to 4:30 p.m., Friday, June 22, 2018 at the TCEQ Austin Office, Building F, 12100 Park 35 Circle in Austin.

> Locate other workshops.
> Learn about the CAPCOG Air Quality Program.

CAPCOG prioritizes criminal justice grants

Thursday, May 10, 2018

The CAPCOG Executive Committee in April approved the prioritization of 48 grant projects seeking funding from four Office of the Governor (OOG) Criminal Justice Division (CJD) programs. The OOG will use CAPCOG’s prioritized recommendations to help determine 2019 grant awardees; the OOG anticipates announcing recipients starting in late August.

About $8.5 million has been allocated for agencies in the ten-county region across the four programs — the General Victim Assistance Program, the Violence Against Women Justice and Training Program, the Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention program, and the Justice Assistance Grant. CAPCOG worked to maximize potential awards throughout the region by encouraging applications from organizations that have never applied for CJD funding or have not applied recently. This resulted in the total funding requests in each grant category except for Violence Against Women Justice and Training Programs to exceed regional allocations. “Being oversubscribed in these grant areas can benefit the region,” said Chris Schreck, CAPCOG Planning and Economic Development Director. “If another region doesn’t have enough projects to fulfill their allocations, the Office of the Governor can reallocate those funds toward projects in our region.” In 2018, the CAPCOG area received $4.5 million in grants above the state’s initial $8.5 million regional allocation.

Criminal justice grants awarded by the CJD are done on an annual basis. The grant process for the next cycle will begin with Criminal Justice stakeholder meetings in October 2018 to develop regional priorities. “We are encouraging as many organizations as possible to be engaged in the planning process for these grants,” Schreck said. “We want the regional priorities, and ultimately the prioritization of applications, to reflect broad input from a diverse group of stakeholders.”

> To be informed about future Criminal Justice grant activities and opportunities, contact Matt Holderread.
> Read this year’s prioritized list.
> Learn about the CAPCOG Criminal Justice Program.

General Land Office hosts Hurricane Harvey planning workshop at Brazos Valley COG

Wednesday, May 09, 2018
Source: Brazos Valley COG

The Brazos Valley Council of Governments (COG) will host the Texas General Land Office-State Action Plan Workshop for Hurricane Harvey funding to let local government officials, including those in the CAPCOG region’s impacted counties, to address the plan. The workshop will take place at 9 a.m., Tuesday, May 22 at the Brazos Valley COG, Center for Regional Services, 3991 East 29th Street, Bryan, Texas 77802.

The plan will detail the proposed use of all funds, including criteria for eligibility, and how the use of these funds will address long-term recovery and restoration of infrastructure, housing, and economic revitalization in the most impacted and distressed areas. The workshop will discuss the content and timeline of the plan as well as answer all questions about long-term recovery and Community Development Block Grant Disaster Recovery (CDBG-DR) funding.

Hurricane Harvey impacted many local counties with heavy rain and flooding in August 2017 damaging and destroying many single- and multi-family residences along with key infrastructure. The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development has allocated $5.024 billion in CDBG-DR funds to the state of Texas in response to this disaster.  

Local government officials from all the impacted areas are welcome and should attend the workshop. This includes county judges, commissioners, mayors, council members, emergency management coordinators, and council of governments staff involved in Hurricane Harvey recovery.

The impacted areas include:

  • Alamo Area COG - Comal, Guadalupe, and Karnes counties
  • Brazos Valley COG - Burleson, Grimes, Madison, and Washington counties
  • CAPCOG - Bastrop, Caldwell, Fayette, and Lee counties
  • Central Texas COG - Milam County

Please coordinate with your region on attendees. RSVP no later than noon, May 18, 2018 with Shannon Waddell at or 979-595-2801 ext 2240. Attendance at this workshop is very important.

> Read the State Action Plan.
> Contact Roger Sheridan, BVCOG Public Safety Planning Manager, with questions.

Air Quality Awareness Week shares how to “Be Air Aware”, take action against pollutants

Tuesday, May 08, 2018

From Williamson to Bastrop counties and from Austin to Lockhart, communities in the ten-county region recognized April 30 to May 4 officially as National Air Quality Awareness Week to educate residents about the importance of monitoring local air quality and reducing air pollution.

The region’s first Ozone Action Day was April 28 and served as a reminder that throughout the year residents should remain vigilant about taking actions to reduce air pollutants and knowing the air quality. On Ozone Action Days, ozone levels can be especially harmful to sensitive groups — children under 18, adults 65 or older, and adults with lung diseases such as asthma. Bad air quality can pose potential health risks including difficulty breathing, sore and scratchy throat, and aggravation of lung diseases such as bronchitis.

Communities that participated in the awareness campaign educated residents about the causes of air pollution, how they can protect their health against poor air quality, and how they can reduce pollution through actions such as carpooling or biking to work. The communities encouraged people to “Be Air Aware” by downloading the EnviroFlash app for Android and iPhone. The free app gives people the following day’s air quality forecasts and can send them alerts about Ozone Action Days and other air quality concerns.

> Find more air quality information at
> Read about TCEQ's Air Quality Program.
> Learn about local efforts at
> Read about CAPCOG's Air Quality Program.

CAPCOG, StratMap saves on Orthoimagery

Friday, May 04, 2018

CAPCOG is offering local jurisdictions an opportunity to save on valuable aerial imagery data by joining its 2019 Capital Area Orthoimagery Project, formerly GeoMap, which provides accurate basemaps useful for planning purposes throughout the ten-county region. The project participation deadline is Friday, June 1, 2018.

CAPCOG has partnered with the Texas Natural Resources Information System’s Strategic Mapping Program (StratMap) to purchase twelve-inch resolution imagery throughout the region; however, local jurisdictions are encouraged to participate so they can receive savings on 6- or 3-inch resolution imagery. “Orthoimagery is scale-corrected so it can be used for measuring and creating vector data,” said Craig Eissler, CAPCOG GIS program manager. “Imagery with higher resolution provides greater detail making it more useful for engineering purposes; higher resolution imagery can even be used for project level infrastructure mapping.” A conservative estimate for six-inch orthoimagery is about $100 per square mile, but participation in the 2018 project reduced costs to about $70 per square mile.

To further save on cost, local jurisdictions can use StratMap to procure other geospatial products, such as LiDAR and contour lines, but such purchases must be done through StratMap directly.

> Read more about joining the CAPCOG Orthoimagery Project and StratMap.
> Learn about the CAPCOG GIS Program.

Homeland Security course focuses on reducing terrorist recruitment, radicalization in jails

Wednesday, May 02, 2018

The CAPCOG Homeland Security Division, in cooperation with Hays County, will host a full-day training workshop about how emergency and public safety managers can prevent terrorist and hate group recruitment and radicalization from happening in rural correctional facilities. The workshop will take place on Wednesday, May 30 at the Hays County Government Center, 712 South Stagecoach Trail in San Marcos.

“Prevention is just as critical to homeland security planning as successfully responding to an event,” said Eric Carter, CAPCOG Homeland Security Division director. “This course helps our responders and law enforcement officers better understand the nature of terrorist and hate groups and how to combat them.”

The course teaches elements for deterrence, intervention, and information gathering and sharing so emergency and public safety managers can institute planning and intervention methods to reduce threats from hate and terrorist groups that may have originated in rural correctional facilities. It builds knowledge around threat group categories, identifiers and philosophies, and focuses on a convergence of methodologies and the practices, policies, and conditions specific to rural correctional facilities.

> Register for the workshop.
> Learn more about the CAPCOG Homeland Security Division.

CAPCOG aggregates data for Sustainable Food Center study

Tuesday, April 24, 2018

When the Sustainable Food Center needed information to assist with drafting its “Planning for Central Texas Food Hub: Feasibility Study and Business Plan,” it turned to CAPCOG’s Planning and Economic Development Division. CAPCOG aggregated data from around the region based on three qualities — prime soil content, publicly owned parcels, and underutilized parcels — and presented that data to the center as a visual and interactive GIS planning tool, so the center could better evaluate the information.

“This is a core capability of our work,” said Chris Schreck, CAPCOG Planning and Economic Development director. “At the root of this project and many others, CAPCOG brings together local, district, state and national datasets so individuals, groups, cities and counties can identify the best use policies or make more informed decisions.”

The center’s study ultimately will determine the viability of a food hub for local food aggregation, minimal processing, storage, and distribution to existing and expanded intermediated markets serving the Greater Austin area. And, while CAPCOG’s involvement provided only research datasets, CAPCOG also can analyze data for planning purposes.

> Read about the Planning and Economic Division.
> Find CAPCOG's public GIS data.

Seniors stay valuable members in our communities

Thursday, April 19, 2018

CAPCOG and communities around the region will recognize May as Older Americans Month, a time when everyone should acknowledge the contributions of older adults and encourage them to stay engaged in our communities and lives.

“This year’s theme ‘Engage at Every Age,’ emphasizes the importance of being active and involved at any age,” said Patty Bordie, CAPCOG’s Area Agency on Aging of the Capital Area (AAACAP) director. “Older adults’ continued socialization drastically improves their health and wellness; however, their involvement is beyond beneficial to us, as they provide wisdom and prospective as community planning partners, volunteers, leaders and mentors.”

CAPCOG’s Executive Committee is scheduled to proclaim May as Older Americans Month at its April meeting. In the CAPCOG region, there are more than 314,000 adults who are 60 or older. During April and May, AAACAP will further highlight older adults throughout the region at outreach and community events. “Older adults want to continue to live lives with purpose, and we want to recognize their skills and ensure they know how and where opportunities exist to contribute to our communities’ health and wellness,” Bordie said.

> Learn more about AAACAP.

Caregivers conference to teach approaches for tough family challenges

Tuesday, April 17, 2018

The Area Agency on Aging of the Capital Area (AAACAP), a CAPCOG division, and the Austin Senior Resource Alliance will host some of Austin’s foremost senior caregiving experts for A Caregivers Hope, an annual conference to teach how to better care for loved-ones and yourself through family planning and caregiving. The conference will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, May 5, at 1921 Lohmans Crossing, Suite 100, Austin.

“For many of the caregivers, this is a chance for them to understand they are not alone; there are other caregivers going through the same issues, and they just need to reach out to get help,” said Cyndi Cummings, founder of the Austin Senior Resource Alliance. The alliance provides resources to families as they go through transitional life changes; hosting the conference is one way of helping those who care for older adults.

Founder of Kitchen Table Discussions, Garrick Colwell, will deliver the conference’s keynote discussion about aspects of care planning including early planning for end of life, its importance to families, and how it can provide caregivers with hope. “We are really talking about living life to the fullest until that last breath,” Colwell said. “Having these conversations lets people focus on being with their loved ones at the end instead of what to do for them after the end.”

Other conference speakers will include Patty Bordie, AAACAP director; Margaret Bryant, a Medicaid consultant; Lorna Allen, of New York Life Insurance Company; Michael Gill, owner of Texas Senior Living Locators; Bill Witt, of the Senior Resource Center; Dr. Char Hu, a Texas Council on Alzheimer’s Disease and Related Disorders council member; and Alice Latino, co-founder of Heavenly Care Home Health.

> Caregivers register for the conference.
> Learn about AAACAP.

They can request free respite care by calling 512-423-6782.

CAPCOG recommends projects for homeland security grants

Thursday, April 12, 2018

The Office of the Governor (OOG) is expected to award the 2018 State Homeland Security Program Grant funds in August 2018; CAPCOG’s Executive Committee approved a prioritized list of recommendations for regional projects to the OOG in March after more than 34 projects and equipment purchases were reviewed by its Homeland Security Task Force.

“Representatives from across the ten-county region ranked these projects according to their alignment with the regional homeland security strategic plan and their ability to sustain or expand current homeland security capabilities,” said Eric Carter, CAPCOG Homeland Security director. “All of the projects support regional response to critical threats and potential disasters; whether it’s training exercises or special hazmat equipment for hazardous materials response teams, every project is geared towards making us all safer.”

Capital Area requests for grant funds totaled over $6.8 million. In recent years, the Capital Area has received between $1.3 and $1.4 million for these projects. CAPCOG anticipates about the same level of funding.

> View the prioritized list.
> Read more about the State Homeland Security Program Grant process.

CAPCOG honors communications heroes across region

Monday, April 09, 2018

Emergency telecommunicators can be the first person a victim speaks with during or even before a crime or life threatening emergency; they can provide assurance that help is coming, save a life, and start the road to recovery. It is because of this service that they are invaluable to their communities. CAPCOG, acting in its capacity as the Capital Area Emergency Communications District, along with many local jurisdictions will recognize 9-1-1 operators’ commitment to their communities during National Public Safety Telecommunicators Week, April 9 through 15.

There are about 750 emergency telecommunicators working 24/7 to respond to individual and public crises throughout the ten-county region; in 2017, they answered more than 1.4 million calls. “Telecommunicators can be a caller’s calm in the storm as they provide lifesaving information and serve as a vital link between the caller and the emergency responders,” said Kelsey Dean, CAPCOG Public Safety Answering Point (PSAP) Specialist. “You can hear the relief in a caller’s voice when the telecommunicator understands the incident and notifies them that help is on the way. Call takers are heroes, too.”

The CAPCOG Executive Committee adopted a resolution on March 14 recognizing National Public Safety Telecommunicators Week and has provided the telecommunicators with special gifts to honor their unending service.

> Read the resolution.
> Learn about the CAPCOG Emergency Communications Division.

CAPCOG to host EDA Disaster Recovery Workshop

Thursday, April 05, 2018

CAPCOG will host an Economic Development Administration (EDA) Disaster Recovery Workshop from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., April 20, 2018 to feature programs from federal and state agencies that could be beneficial to communities during a long-time recovery effort. This workshop is for local jurisdictions within the Texas Hurricane Harvey Disaster Declaration — CAPCOG counties include Bastrop, Caldwell, Fayette, and Lee.

Programs discussed will be for infrastructure, housing, assistance to businesses, school facilities recovery, and philanthropy as well as others to be announced. The format will provide for brief overviews of programs by each agency followed by a roundtable session for project discussions with the agencies’ representatives. The workshop will be held in the Lantana Room at CAPCOG offices, 6800 Burleson Road, Building 310, Suite 155, Austin, Texas.  

> Read the workshop agenda.
> Read the State and Federal Agency Resource Guide.
> For more information, contact Betty Voights. 
> Learn about the Planning and Economic Development Division.
> Learn about the Homeland Security Division.

Kent Butler Summit focuses on infrastructure, future

Monday, March 26, 2018

Local decision makers will come together at the Kent Butler Summit for a conversation about effective regional planning that is good for people and the environment. This year’s summit, “Pipes, People, Pavement and the future of Water in the Hill Country”, will take place from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. April 4 in Texas State University’s LBJ Student Center Ballroom. Local officials will discuss how infrastructure and planning decisions made today influence how and where tomorrow’s growth occurs in the Hill Country.

Decisions made at the local, county, regional, and state-wide level have cascading impacts on the long-term future of our region. Hill Country decision makers increasingly recognize the need for a regional vision that extends beyond traditional boundaries, protects shared values of economic growth and environmental resilience, and ensures a bright future for our region.

> Read the summit’s agenda.
> Register to attend the summit.

AAACAP, Planning correlate data to improve programming

Tuesday, March 20, 2018

GIS mapping of regional demographic information along with consumer and program data allows a more strategic approach to planning for delivering services, so CAPCOG’s Area Agency on Aging of the Capital Area (AAACAP) and its Planning and Economic Development Division are collaborating to develop these tools and improve programming.

“Better data provides more information about the types of services which may best support individuals who are choosing to age in place in their communities; it can identify service delivery patterns, service gaps; and unknown concentration of individuals in our target demographic,” said Patty Bordie, AAACAP director. Comparing such data helps ensure older adult populations are being reached in an efficient and effective manner that can be tailored on a county, city, neighborhood or census block level. For instance, the data can help AAACAP determine whether one health and wellness program could service several rural communities or if the same program should be offered multiple times throughout an area because of transportation issues.

AAACAP also can use the information to make connections in communities and help deliver the right services, at the right location, at the right time by partnering with organizations already operating in an area.

> Read about AAACAP’s services.
> Learn more about CAPCOG' Planning and Economic Development Division.

RLEA teaches defensive tactics instructor course

Thursday, March 15, 2018

CAPCOG’s Regional Law Enforcement Academy (RLEA) will offer the HFRG/PPCT Threat Pattern Recognition Instructor Course, a five-day training providing instructor certification for a defensive tactics system based on pressure point control tactics (PPCT). The course focuses on two primary areas of defense by controlling low-level resistance with fingertip pressure on nerve points and controlling high-level resistance with defensive counter strikes and batons; it also incorporates research from human factor science and pattern recognition. CAPCOG will offer the course in late April with a recertification course starting after its first three days.

“Ninety-seven percent of resistance police encounter can be handled with the proper application of the two lowest forms of control: officer presence and verbal direction,” said Randy Holmes, RLEA director. Officers will learn those forms, plus safe, effective, field-tested methods to control the other three percent which includes controlling passive protestors, safely handcuffing cooperative and uncooperative persons, and protecting themselves during an assault or a deadly encounter. “A peace officer’s job is much easier and safer when they are more effective at properly escalating force when necessary, de-escalating force when possible, and controlling uncooperative subjects”.

> Register for the course.
> Read more about the academy.

Regional Environmental Task Force focuses on dumping

Tuesday, March 13, 2018

The Capital Area Regional Environmental Task Force (RETF) rallies its efforts to mitigate and prevent illegal dumping and public nuisance sites throughout the region as Burnet County shows its full support, a new tool launches to track dumpsites and deterrents, and the group offers enforcement and abatement training.

The Burnet County Commissioners’ Court and other county officials joined the RETF at its first meeting of the year to discuss the county’s illegal dumping and public nuisance campaign and abatement process. Illegal dumping occurs when someone dumps garbage on public property while public nuisances take place on an individual’s property; both can negatively impact public health and safety as well as the environment. Burnet County emphasized using a teamwork approach that includes county constables, the district attorney’s office and county commissioners to better enforce regulations. Such asserted enforcement efforts lead to more restitution for illegal dumping cases.

A new interactive mapping tool, developed by CAPCOG, will further aid Burnet and the other nine counties in the region to mitigate illegal dumping. The map pinpoints dumping sites throughout the region and shows county-level hotspots for dumpsites. It also shows the placement of “No Dumping” signs that warn of penalties and tell residents how to report illegal dumping. Correlating such data can determine where additional warning signs may be needed and help counties and cities target special enforcement programs in trouble areas. Bastrop and Caldwell counties have submitted their initial data for the map, and Burnet County is nearly complete in submitting its information. Other counties have portions of their information completed; however, if a county needs help geo-locating dumpsites or “No Dumping” signs, they can contact Christiane Alepuz.

> View the map.

The RETF also will hold its first Basic Environmental Law Training Course of the year from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Thursday, March 15 in Austin. The course, which is held twice a year, attracts peace officers, sanitation workers and code enforcement officials from around the state to learn about environmental crimes. It focuses on regulations in Texas Health and Safety Code and the Water Code to help enforce public nuisance, illegal dumping and water pollution issues.

> Register for the course.
> Read more about the RETF.

CAPCOG awards solid waste funding to 9 projects

Thursday, March 08, 2018

CAPCOG awarded $176,100 in funding for nine county and city solid waste projects during 2018 and 2019. Another five solid waste projects could receive funding if more money becomes available.

Eight of the nine projects seek to improve household hazardous waste management throughout the region, which is a primary goal of the Regional Solid Waste Management Plan. Six projects will conduct special collection events that properly dispose of harmful chemicals and prevents them from entering the region’s water supply and becoming a public health and safety concern. The two remaining hazardous waste projects will fund facility upgrades and equipment at permanent collection sites; such sites have increased proper disposal of the waste by providing residents with routine drop-off locations.

> See a complete list of funded projects.

Funds for these projects are from legislative-appropriated “tipping fees” at landfills. CAPCOG works with the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) to solicit and select projects that qualify for the funding; TCEQ will review CAPCOG’s selection before the money is distributed.

> Read more about the CAPCOG Solid Waste Grants.
> Learn more about the CAPCOG Solid Waste Program.

Page 3 of 28 pages  < 1 2 3 4 5 >  Last ›

» View All News