"AFRPA and AFCEE, along with nine other tenant agencies will be housed here and this project site will be where I will actually park." Moore said.
Though the site is on its way to becoming a major accomplishment, the director said AFRPA is not done with Kelly AFB when the site is complete.
Also managed by AFRPA, the Chanute project uses the trees to absorb liquid that has been in contact with landfill waste.
"This is the first time we've used this process at a closure location," said Stephen TerMaath, the AFRPA's acting chief of environmental program management.
AFRPA officials expect the use of these trees will increase ecological habitat, reduce energy consumption and reduce the cost of maintenance.
These innovations have helped AFRPA officials transfer 86 percent of BRAC property, that's more than 75,000 acres of land, to the community.