We are about to embark on the largest map redesign project in Wisconsin history.
This map, which is designed by Wisconsin mapmaker Joe Cresswell, will be the most comprehensive map redesign ever undertaken by the state.
As you may have heard, the map has been redesigned by state officials and is based on a 2016 report.
The report, released by the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources (DNR), was based on the state’s 2016 Integrated Water Management Plan (IPM) and the 2016 Wisconsin Coastal Zone Risk Assessment.
It showed that in addition to Wisconsin’s coastal counties, other Wisconsin counties and towns and cities are vulnerable to climate change impacts, including areas of Milwaukee, Waukesha, Lake County and the Great Lakes.
But, it also showed that the state has not done enough to protect the Great Lake.
A number of issues have plagued the map, including the fact that many counties were left out of the IPM.
The IPM also didn’t include all of Wisconsin’s water bodies.
The DNR has said that its mapping plan, which was released in March 2017, has been improved since then.
But the IPIM also showed the state to be understaffed and lacking resources to protect coastal communities and people, especially vulnerable people with disabilities.
But there are other challenges, too.
In addition to the IPMI, the DNR’s map also failed to include the state parks system, which serves more than 6 million people and is home to more than a quarter of the state population.
DNR officials have said that the parks system is one of the largest in the country.
The state also hasn’t taken the necessary steps to protect those in the state park system from climate change, such as installing stormwater management devices, stormwater collection systems and storm water management ponds.
There is also the issue of the river corridor in the Great River watershed, which covers parts of Waupaca, Lake, Madison, Milwaukee and Racine counties.
A major source of the problems was the lack of floodplain management plans for the river system.
The plan was developed by the DRA, Wisconsin Department for Natural Resources and the Department of Agriculture and Rural Development.
The river corridor was one of those areas, which the DWD and DNR both failed to take into consideration.
The department did include the river in the plan for the Great Basin and Lake of the Woods, however, but that was a separate plan and was only released to the public in 2017.
This plan did include floodplain protection for the River of the Gods, which stretches from the Great Wisconsin River to the Great Falls.
The waterway, which flows through Wisconsin and then into Michigan, was listed as “high risk” in the IPm, which would have made it vulnerable to flooding, and was the only waterway in the entire state that was not included in the map.
Other areas were also left out, including wetlands and other landforms that could be impacted by climate change.
There were also issues with the state maps of some of the counties, such the state map of Milwaukee and the county maps of the city of Racine.
The 2016 report was also criticized for missing key details that would have helped people in the states most vulnerable to coastal impacts, such vulnerable people who live in rural communities, and people with developmental disabilities.
The 2017 plan was released to public comment in December, and it also included some updates, including an update to include information on the Great Dam.
In the past, state maps have included information about the Great Barrier Reef, a protected area in the Indian Ocean, but those maps have not been updated in nearly a decade.
The 2018 plan also included updated floodplain maps of several other areas of Wisconsin, such parts of the Great Racine and Milwaukee River.
The city of Milwaukee has also been updated to include a water source that is not covered in the 2016 report, and the city’s floodplain was updated as well.
As the 2016 and 2017 maps were released, there were concerns that the DWR would use those maps to try and make the Great Bend and Great Lakes protected, even though the state doesn’t have the resources to do that.
The governor said that he would be open to making the Great Endangered Species list, but also called for a plan to protect critical wetlands in Wisconsin.
“The Great Bend is a significant natural resource, and we should not be leaving it to the DWA [Department of Natural Resource] to make that determination,” he said at the time.
The Great Lakes are home to some of Wisconsin State’s most iconic landmarks, such Madison, the Great Smoky Mountains, Lake Superior and the Wisconsin River.
And, while there are many unique ecosystems in the area, there are also areas that are vulnerable.
The northern part of the Wisconsin Lakes is one such area that is home a number of wildlife species that are listed as threatened or endangered, such Great Lakes turtles, the white-sided minnow, northern red-sided bass, and