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Notice of application for funding: HUD PRICE Grant - Learn More


This portion of the CDBG-MIT funding is designed for public infrastructure projects to reduce future flood risks. These projects can range from storm sewer installations and upgrades to retention ponds, waterway and wetland restoration. Nature-based solutions are encouraged. Additional information on the CDBG-MIT Infrastructure program is below.

Rain gardenOutfallStormwater drain

Project Documents

City of Charleston – Ehrhardt Drainage

City of Manning – Stormwater Improvements

City of Florence – McQueen Street & West Cedar

City of Lake City – HWY 52 Stormwater Improvements

Georgetown County – Mingo Pond

Horry County – Big Bull Landing Road & Cowford Swamp

City of Sumter - Crosswell, Lafayette, and Miller to Morgan

City of Dillon - Stormwater Improvements 

Town of Cheraw - Stormwater Improvements

Horry County - McCormick Road

City of Florence - Church & Oakland

Isle of Palms - Stormwater Infrastructure 

Dillon County - Riverdale Infrastructure

Total Budget

$100 million

Eligible Applicants Counties, cities, or towns
Eligible National Objectives
  • LMI Area Benefit
  • Mitigation Urgent Need
Executing Jurisdictions
  • SC Office of Resilience
  • County, city, or town subrecipients with capacity to execute projects
Application Period Current: April 1 - May 31, 2023
Scoring Criteria
  • Environmental Impact
  • Benefit-Cost Ratio (BCA) – must be 1 or greater
  • LMI%
  • Level of Flood Risk Reduction
  • Quantity of Flood Risk Reduction
  • Permitting/Scheduling
  • Mobility Improvement
  • Leveraged Funding
  • Phasing Considerations
  • Project Synergies
Eligible Activities

Including, but not limited to:

  • New storm sewer installations
  • Upsizing and/or replacing existing storm sewer lines
  • Restoring natural or historical waterways
  • Detention ponds
  • Flood plain protection
  • Wetland restoration
  • Innovative solutions welcome!
  • Looking for “Shovel Ready” projects
Ineligible Activities
  • Funding for buildings used for the general conduct of government
  • Enlargement of dam or levee beyond original design
  • Emergency response services; however, funds may be used to enhance the resilience of facilities
  • Forced mortgage payoff
  • Assistance to private utilities
  • Maintenance projects
  • Operations
Benefit Cost Analysis (BCA) When comparing and selecting Infrastructure and Buyout projects, SCOR will complete a Benefit Cost Analysis to determine the dollar value for the positive impact the project will have on the area. For example, if the cost to restore a wetland is $50,000 and will prevent $100,000 in future flood damage, the BCA is 2 (benefit divided by cost).


Photo credit (left to right): Arlington National Cemetery, Municipal Association of SC, City of Marion