The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has identified a range of potential sea level rise scenarios for the next 50 years that show the tidal conditions in Florida increasing anywhere from 21 inches to 64 inches. Because Florida relies on gravity discharge for excess runoff, has a high-water table, and virtually no topographic gradient, the potential sea level rise translates to significant uncertainty for the built environment. For every infrastructure project CMA looks at the criticality of the proposed improvements in comparison with the projected sea level rise and the conditions of the project location to determine exposure of the features during their expected useful life. If there is significant exposure, the design must include elevating, hardening, or water-proofing the features. If the sea level rise will not have adverse effects until after the project requires replacement, CMA evaluates the need for future adaptation. If the sea level rise will impact the features but they are not critical infrastructure CMA will develop a design that can accommodate intermittent flooding. As an example, if a new outfall to tide is being designed for a stormwater management system, CMA would determine if the seawall elevation needed to be increased or if a tidal check valve should be installed to prevent backflow and king-tide flooding. If projected sea level rise shows that the gravity discharge can be accommodated now, but it will not suffice in the future, CMA would recommend a configuration that can accommodate an upgrade to a pump station. Areas determined to be non-critical infrastructure green and blue solutions such as bioswales, rain gardens, and living shorelines would be recommended to mitigate the effects of intermittent tidal flooding and provide additional resilience.