Bioretention strategies become extremely popular as they allow architects to reduce negative impact of contaminants on the natural environment. Bioretention strategies is crucial for green building projects as it include sales forecasting, design planning, environmental control, physical distribution, credit, manpower development, planning and analysis, and industry research. The most popular bioretention strategy is filtration. It can be used in the form of bioretention cell or rain garden. Breaking out occurs when bioretention functions are separated from each other so that they are performed in more efficient and logical manner. Important bioretention project issues arise in the process: when to break out functions, how fast they should be developed, and how they should be organized in multidivisional projects (Reilly, 2002, Thomas, 2003; Williamson and Bennets, 2002). The bioretention design places emphasis on adjustment to a dynamic external environment and the subordination of the system to overall objectives of the green building industry. Externally oriented, green building leads to greater decentralization and overlapping of staff responsibilities and authority. The bioretention systems can be constructed in a drainage channel or with the help of stormwater filtration. Within green building industry and projects, bioretention management helps architects to determine basic and fundamental corporate values and reflects in the kinds of environmentally-friendly strategies chosen and decisions made. Green building architects can only be effective through other employees, for decisions are valueless until someone does something about them. Good bioretention implementation requires good organization and sensitivity to internal and external environment. (Wacker, 2008). Through good bioretention management, green building initiatives help human corporate resources reach high levels of accomplishment. Bioretention decisions, deigns, and operations posture are intertwined. The environmental and sustainable effectiveness of the proposed solutions requires assessment and evaluation of objectives, goals, and policies, together with the implementation of new filtration action (Allen and Iano, 1998).