Firstly, natural vegetation mist is maintained along with the shoreline. These can include trees and shrubs. This vegetation is found to protect slope against the erosion. There is the wildlife habitat that is considered in this context, which could be encouraged in these altered shoreline slopes. They enable in the filtering of the erosion. Some of the more current measures observed in some countries are the planting of natural vegetation along with the sides of the seawalls. They are used to soften based on the waves. By the process of enhancing the seawall with the rock and salt marshes, it is possible to create a structure that is more resilient. The removal of the seawall and the replacement of the seawalls require the use of much bioengineering techniques. This involves the construction of natural materials such as the dormant vegetation.
Using increased setback structures can be created at this point, as these structures would result in reduction of the compact. There are efforts taken to reduce the footprint of shoreline structures by the utility of the wharfs. These are used for the process of supporting the concrete slabs with the pilings (Nature Indeed, 2017). These create a habitat that is used for the construction of the structure. The use of high density foam is used in the place of the Styrofoam as they could be ingested by animals. The increase of the roughness of the structures is used in the place of steel. These structures are designed in a manner where the surface areas allow the species to be attached to them. Where more natural structures with a very rugged surface are used, then the surface area for species attachment increases. The species such as mussels, barnacles and more are saved hence. Habitats and ledges for marine mammals can be supported when there is better bolstering of the shorelines. There are indeed conflicts and confusions in jurisdiction issues as to how to carry out these actions (California State Lands Commission, 2001). However, delaying action would destroy the ecosystem.