Lower Mississippi Gulf Water Science Center

Crop water use reporting

Filter Total Items: 14
Date published: July 5, 2017

Ground-Water Data Network - Arkansas

Short Title: Ground-Water Data Network

Project Chief: Anna Nottmeier

Cooperators: Arkansas Natural Resources CommissionArkansas Geological Survey, ...

Date published: June 29, 2017

Arkansas Water-Use Data Program

Short Title: Water-Use Data Program
Project Chief: Drew Westerman
Cooperators: Arkansas Naural Resources Commission
Project Time Frame: 1985 - present

Every 5 years since 1950, the USGS has conducted an inventory of water use in the United States. In 1978...

Date published: June 29, 2017

Arkansas Well Log Archive Database

 

Short Title: Well Log Database
Project Chief: Drew Westerman
Cooperators: Arkansas Naural Resources Commission
Project Time Frame: 2005 - present

Arkansas water regulations require metering on ground-water withdrawals for all sustaining aquifers named by the Arkansas Natural Resources Commission...

Date published: June 24, 2017

What We Do

About the Louisiana Water Science Center

Office Locations

What We Do

Data Collection

Database Capabilities

Date published: June 23, 2017

Water Use - Mississippi

The objective of the Mississippi water-use effort is to collect site-specific or aggregated water-use information to be used in studying and managing the water resources of our State, to store the information in a computerized data base, and to disseminate it to the public through reports and publications.

Date published: April 21, 2013

Agriculture - A River Runs Through It

Heather Welch, Claire Rose, and Richard Coupe, U.S. Geological Survey scientists involved in the National Water Quality Assessment (NAWQA) Study of Agricultural Chemical Transport (ACT) study, outline agricultural effects on water quality in the Mississippi Delta region. Topics include research results on nutrient modeling using the SPARROW model, environmental effects of biofuel production,...

Date published: December 11, 2009

Mississippi Hydrologic Unit Code Map

The U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality, U.S. Department of Agriculture-Natural Resources Conservation Service, Mississippi Department of Transportation, U.S. Department of Agriculture-Forest Service, and the Mississippi Automated Resource Information System developed a 1:24,000-scale Watershed Boundary Dataset for Mississippi...

Date published: September 1, 2009

Mississippi Embayment Regional Aquifer Study (MERAS)

Short Title: MERAS Model

Project Chief: Brian Clark

Cooperator: U.S. Geological Survey Office of Ground-Water Resources Program

Project Time Frame: January 2006 - 2009

Fresh ground-water in the Mississippi embayment can be found in alternating formations of...

Contacts: Brian R Clark
Date published: July 14, 2009

Quality of Shallow Groundwater and Drinking Water in the Mississippi Embayment-Texas Coastal Uplands Aquifer System and the Mississippi River Valley Alluvial Aquifer, South-Central United States, 1994–2004

The Mississippi embayment-Texas coastal uplands aquifer system is an important source of drinking water, providing about 724 million gallons per day to about 8.9 million people in Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Arkansas, Missouri, Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois, and Alabama. The Mississippi River Valley alluvial aquifer ranks third in the Nation for total withdrawals of which more than 98...

Date published: January 2, 2005
Status: Completed

Water use, by category of use, in Alabama, 2005

More surface water than ground water was withdrawn for all categories except aquaculture, mining, and self-supplied residential. During 2005, estimated withdrawals by category and in descending order were: thermoelectric power, 8,274 Mgal/d; public supply, 802 Mgal/d; self-supplied industrial, 550 Mgal/d; irrigation, 161 Mgal/d; aquaculture, 75 Mgal/d; self-supplied residential, 39 Mgal/d;...

Date published: January 1, 2005
Status: Completed

Water Use in Alabama, 2005

Water is one of the most important of Alabama's natural resources. Water is not only a vital component of human existence, it is critical to the overall quality of life. In order to protect and preserve this resource for future generations, we must have a baseline of information to make decisions. Decision and policy makers must know the answers to three fundamental questions: where is the...

Date published: January 1, 2001
Status: Active

Water Use in Louisiana

The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), in cooperation with the Louisiana Department of Transportation and Development (DOTD), has collected and published information on water withdrawals and use on a 5-year basis since 1960. The reports present information on withdrawals from ground- and surface-water sources for use in water supply, industry, power generation, rural domestic, livestock,...