Lower Mississippi-Gulf Water Science Center


Filter Total Items: 29
Date published: February 9, 2009

Preliminary Characterization of Thermal Waters East of Hot Springs National Park - Arkansas

Short Title: Hot Springs Thermal Study

Project Chief: Tim Kresse

Cooperators: Arkansas State Highway and Transportation Department

Project Time Frame: 2007 - 2009

Established in 1832 to preserve 47 hot springs flowing from of Hot Springs Mountain, Hot Springs National Park (HSNP) is the oldest National Park in the...

Contacts: Phillip D Hays
Date published: January 21, 2009

Digital Hydrogeologic Surface and Thickness of the Mississippi Embayment Regional Aquifer Study (MERAS)

Short Title: MERAS Framework

Project Chief: Rheannon Hart

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

Project Time Frame: January 2006 - 2009

A hydrogeologic framework for a ground-water flow model is under development as part...

Contacts: Rheannon M Hart
Date published: September 1, 2008

Analysis of Chloride Data in the Alluvial Aquifer of Southeastern Arkansas

Short Title: Southeastern Arkansas Chloride Study
Project Chief: Brian Clark
Cooperator: Boeuf-Tensas Regional Irrigation Water Distribution District
Project Time Frame: July 2007 - September 2008

The Mississippi River Valley alluvial aquifer is one of the highest use aquifer systems...

Contacts: Brian R Clark
Date published: January 7, 2005
Status: Completed

Water Use in Alabama, by Watershed, 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 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More surface water than ground water was withdrawn for all categories except aquaculture, mining, and self-supplied residential.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;...