3 edition of Ground-water levels in Arkansas, spring 1983 found in the catalog.
Ground-water levels in Arkansas, spring 1983
by The Survey, Open-File Services Section, Distribution Branch, U.S. Geological Survey] in Little Rock, Ark, [Lakewood, Colo
Written in English
|Statement||by Joe Edds ; prepared in cooperation with the Arkansas Geological Commission ; United States, Department of the Interior, Geological Survey.|
|Series||Open-file report -- 83-268., Open-file report (Geological Survey (U.S.)) -- 83-268.|
|Contributions||Arkansas Geological Commission., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
Ninety-one ground water samples (predominantly from springs) in two mineralized areas of the Ouachita Mountains in west-central Arkansas, were analyzed for Fe, Mn, Zn, Cu, Co, Ni, Pb, Hg, Sb, Sr, Ba, Ca, and Li. These areas contain Mn, barite, strontianite, cinnabar, stibnite and scattered Pb-Zn mineralization, Cumulative frequency curves were used to determine the threshold and anomalous Cited by: 4. AGUA is a non-profit organization established by a group of well users. A Board elected by the shareholders operates the association. Its goals are to provide augmentation water, through lease or purchase, to replace out of priority depletions, tributary to the Arkansas, to usable stateline flows and senior surface water rights on the Arkansas and on Fountain Creek.
Abstract: Colorado State University's strength in groundwater research evolved naturally from the state's early residents needing information on irrigated agriculture. The data, maps, charts, drafts, correspondence, photographs, final reports, and reference materials that were produced by or collected for these groundwater studies over the years are what comprise the Groundwater Data Collection. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. INTRODUCTION 1 2. OVERVIEW OF MANAGEMENT AND REGULATORY PROGRAMS FOR SEPTIC SYSTEMS 3 3. MANAGEMENT AND CONTROL OPTIONS 7 Requiring Site and Soil Evaluations 8 Regional Evaluations 10 Comprehensive Site-Specific Evaluations 13 Limited Site-Specific Evaluations 15 Making Regulatory Programs .
Brahana, J.V., , Dominant factors affecting ground-water flow and transport in the carbonate-rock aquifers of Northwestern Arkansas, in Proceedings of Abstracts, December 9, , Sixth Annual AWRA/AGWA Symposium, Ground Water Issues of the 90's--Quantity and Quality, p. Bradfield, A.D., , Ground-water investigation of Cave Spring near Chattanooga, , Ground-water levels and flow in the Memphis aquifer, Mississippi, Arkansas, and Tennessee [abs.], in Tennessee Water Resources Symposium, 11th, Burns, Tenn., , Proceedings: Tennessee Section of the American Water Resources Association, p. 1A
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Get this from a library. Ground-water levels in Arkansas, spring [Joe Edds; Arkansas Geological Commission.; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. GROUND-WATER LEVELS IN ARKANSAS, SPRING By Joe Edds ABSTRACT The report contains about ground-water level measurements made in observation wells in Arkansas in the spring of In addition, the report contains well hydrographs relating to the alluvial aquifer and the Sparta Sand, the most important aquifers with respect to ground Author: Joe Edds.
Edds, Joe,Ground-water levels in Arkansas, spring U.S. Geolo gical Survey Open-File Report58 p. Edds, Joe, and Fitzpatrick, D. J.,Maps showing altitude of the poten- tiometric surface and changes in water levels of the alluvial aquifer in eastern Arkansas, spring U.S. Geological Survey Water-Cited by: 1.
Note: this section describes historical water levels and long-term water-level changes. For information on water levels and water-level changes in monitoring wells installed by the Upper Arkansas River Corridor project, see the report Multi-Level Observation Well Sites of the Upper Arkansas River Corridor Study, which describes the multi-level well sites and observations, including well.
Groundwater level measurements were made in wells in Arkansas in the spring of These data are listed in tables by aquifer and then by county.
For each well, the altitude of the land surface, the date of measurement, the depth to the water surface, and the altitude of the water surface are reported. Also reported are the net changes in water levels between and and between. The Sparta aquifer is Union County's only source of municipal and industrial ground water.
Since development began in the early 's ground-water levels have declined more than feet in some areas. As a result, Union was among five southern Arkansas counties designated as the state's first "Critical Ground Water Area" in Book: Hydrogeology and quality of ground water in the Boone Formation and Cotter Dolomite in karst terrain of northwestern Boone County, Arkansas.
Hydrogeology and quality of ground water in the Boone Formation and Cotter Dolomite in karst terrain of northwestern Boone County, Arkansas. File 6 – “Ground-water Levels in Arkansas, spring ,” by Joe Edds, open-file reportArkansas Geological Commission, File 7 – “Ground-water Levels in the Alluvial Aquifer in Eastern Arkansas, ,” by Maria Plafcan, open-file reportU.S.
Geological Survey, The USGS annually monitors groundwater levels in thousands of wells in the United States. Groundwater level data are collected and stored as either discrete field-water-level measurements or as continuous time-series data from automated recorders.
Data from some of the continuous record stations are relayed to USGS offices nationwide through telephone lines or by satellite transmissions. STATE OF ARKANSAS ARKANSAS SOIL AND WATER CONSERVATION COMMISSION EAST CAPITOL, SUITE Each spring approximately wells are monitored in the alluvial aquifer wells that are monitored for water levels in the Sparta/Memphis aquifer.
The general trend is that the ground-water levels in Arkansas have been slowly. This study on ground water contains the following topics: hydrometeorolgy, hydrogeology and acrial photography, and acquifer properties and ground water flow.
Preview this book» What people are saying Reviews: 7. The Arkansas Ground Water Protection and Management Report is produced annually by the Arkansas Natural Resources Commission (ANRC) pursuant to the Arkansas Ground Water Protection and Management Act ofArkansas Code Annotated This report provides a summary of ground-water protection and.
The depth to the water table can change (rise or fall) depending on the time of year. During the late winter and spring when accumulated snow starts to melt and spring rainfall is plentiful, water on the surface infiltrates into the ground and the water table rises. When water-loving plants start to grow again in the spring and precipitation gives way to hot, dry summers, the.
Potential factors causing trends in water levels and discharge include ground-water withdrawal, infiltration of precipitation, earthquakes, evapotranspiration, barometric pressure, and earth tides.
Statistically significant trends in ground water levels or spring discharge from to more» were upward at 12 water-level sites and. Water in Arkansas is an important issue encompassing the conservation, protection, management, distribution and use of the water resource in the state.
Arkansas contains a mixture of groundwater and surface water, with a variety of state and federal agencies responsible for the regulation of the water accordance with agency rules, state, and federal law, the state's water treatment.
The Arkansas River basin in Arkansas lies almost entirely within the Interior Highlands physiographic division. The Interior Highlands consist of hilly to mountainous terrain underlain by sandstone, shale, limestone, and dolomite.
That part of the basin southeast of Little Rock lies within the Gulf Coastal Plain and is characterized by flat to hilly topography. • Ground-water levels have declined along the Upper Arkansas River corridor in southwest Kansas in response to consumptive pumping from the alluvial and High Plains aquifers.
• Water-level declines in the alluvial aquifer cause Arkansas River water to seep into the aquifer rather than flowing downstream. Only.
Groundwater Hydrology of Water Resource Series - Water is an essential environmental resource and one that needs to be properly managed. As the world places more emphasis on sustainable water supplies, the demand for expertise in hydrology and water resources continues to increase. This series is intended for professional engineers, who seek a firm foundation in hydrology and an ability to Reviews: 1.
ARKANSAS 36° 35° SaM: from U.S. Ct:n.us Tiger/line file~. TENNESSEE MISSISSIPPI EXI'LANATION Ratio of sustainable g•ound-water withdrawal rate to ground water withdrawal rate 0 0 0 1 10 0 to CJ to • to • Rivercell • Location or hyd binding constraint. Ground-water potential of the alluvium of the Arkansas River between Little Rock and Fort Smith, Arkansas (Geological Survey water-supply paper) [M.
S Bedinger] on. Characteristics of Thermal Springs and the Shallow Ground-Water System at Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas: Usgs Scientific Investigations Report 2 [Owen, Robert C., Yeatts, Daniel S.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Characteristics of Thermal Springs and the Shallow Ground-Water System at Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas: Usgs Scientific Investigations Report 2Author: Daniel S. Yeatts.Díaz, J.R.,Ground-water levels in alluvium on the south coast of Puerto Rico, FebruaryU.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report6 p.
(Online Publication) Díaz, J.R.,Ground-water levels on the south coast of Puerto Rico, February to FebruaryU.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report30 p. The Middle Fork provides habitat for several rare aquatic species and is part of a larger stream system (the Upper Saline River) that is known for relatively high levels of species richness and relatively high numbers of species of concern.
The stream provides important habitat for the federally threatened Arkansas fatmucket (Lampsilis powellii).