These bid notices are coordinated by the Department of Transportation Contracts Office.
The Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program ensures that Disadvantaged Business Enterprises, as defined in 49 CFR Parts 23 and 26, shall have an equal opportunity to participate in federally assisted contracting and concession leasing.
The Airports Division, Engineering Branch, consists of a Construction Section (AIR-EC), a Design Section (AIR-ED), an Environmental Section (AIR-EE), a Drafting and Graphics Section (AIR-EG), a Facilities Maintenance Section (AIR-EM), a Planning Section (AIR-EP), and a Project Coordination Section (AIR-ER). Access our policies and procedures for doing business with the Engineering Branch.
The Environmental Section, AIR-EE, serves as the divisional coordinator for matters relating to environmental compliance at all 15 State operated airports. Subject matters include, but are not limited to: stormwater, water quality, wastewater, hazardous waste, petroleum storage, and contaminated media. AIR-EE oversees these environmental matters as they relate to airport operations, tenant facilities, construction sites, drainage infrastructure, and asset management.
The Passenger Facility Charge (PFC) Program is authorized by the Federal Aviation Administration for the collection of PFC fees up to $4.50 for every enplaned passenger at commercial airports controlled by public agencies. The fees are then used by the airports to fund FAA-approved projects that enhance safety, security, or capacity; reduce noise; or increase air carrier competition.
Airports around the world are creating opportunities to collaborate with stakeholders and develop strategies that integrate operational efficiency and economic viability with natural resource conservation and social responsibility. DOT-A joins these airports with the launch of the new SustainableDOT-A (sDOT-A) program.
2015 Annual Water Scalping Preliminary Feasibility Report of the Department of Transportation to the Hawaii State Legislature
This report is prepared and submitted pursuant to the provisions of Act 229 Session Laws of Hawaii 2015. Act 229 requires the Department of Transportation to conduct a feasibility study on the use of water scalping technology in state airport facilities.
The feasibility study includes an analysis of the following:
- Potential benefit to the State from the development of water scalping technology
- Compatibility of water scalping technology with existing state airport facility infrastructure
- Cost projections to:
- Upgrade existing airport facilities to incorporate water scalping technology; and
- Incorporate water scalping technology in any new construction plans for state airport facilities
- Potential incentives for private industry to utilize water scalping technology in a way that benefits the State.