Indirect effects Sample Clauses

Indirect effects. Effects that are caused by an undertaking, such as the GWD Project, and are later in time or farther removed in distance, but are still reasonably foreseeable. Indirect effects may include growth inducing effects and other effects related to induced changes in the pattern of land use, population density or growth rate.
Indirect effects. Indirect effects shall include visual, audible, and atmospheric elements that could potentially diminish the integrity of historic properties for which setting, feeling, and/or association are aspects of such integrity. When determining the APE, the Agency Official shall consider the potential indirect effects within, at minimum, a distance of one quarter (1/4) of a mile on either side of the centerline of a route, unless the provisions of Stipulation IV.B are applicable.
Indirect effects. The APE for indirect effects shall be areas visible and within 5 miles of any project component (including conductors and access roads) or to the visual horizon, whichever is closer, or where consultation identifies a need to expand this APE in certain locations.
Indirect effects. The APE for indirect effects, or Indirect APE, includes areas outside the construction or ground disturbance ROW where there is the potential for the Undertaking to have an indirect effect, including visual, vibration and noise effects, on historic properties, as defined in 36 C.F.R § 800.5. Tribal sites of significance located outside the Direct APE, including water resources, sacred and ceremonial sites, areas where traditional plants are located, and associated features, will be considered for inclusion in the APE for indirect effects. If a build alternative is approved, the STB, will consult with the MT SHPO, tribes, TRRC and other consulting parties to establish the Indirect APE.
Indirect effects. The indirect APE will vary based on the presence of cultural resources identified during project review, inventory, or through consultation. In defining the indirect APE, BLM will consider visual, audible, and atmospheric elements introduced as a result of the Undertaking that could diminish the integrity of historic properties for which setting, feeling, and/or association are aspects of such integrity.