Water use and management in the upper basin of the Delaware River, 1890-1975
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Water use and management in the upper basin of the Delaware River, 1890-1975

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Published by s.n.] in [s.l .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Delaware River Watershed (N.Y.-Del. and N.J.)

Subjects:

  • Water resources development -- Delaware River Watershed (N.Y.-Del. and N.J.)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Mary Louise Quinn.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTC425.D3 Q56
The Physical Object
Pagination3, x, 375 leaves :
Number of Pages375
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4916768M
LC Control Number76151792

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DRBC Delaware Estuary (Tidal River & Bay & Tributary) Reports. Delaware Estuary Designated Use Study and related Water Quality Reports: Report to DRBC on Concentrations of Nutrients and Chlorophyll-a and Rates of Respiration and Primary Production in Samples from the Delaware River Collected in May and July (pdf KB; this report was submitted to the DRBC by the Horn Point . Year Published: Estimated use of water in the Delaware River Basin in Delaware, New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania, The Delaware River Basin (DRB) was selected as a Focus Area Study in by the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) as part of the USGS National Water Census. The Water Resources Association of the Delaware River Basin (WRA) was established in by representatives from industry, public and private utilities and other organizations that had wide-ranging interests in water resources and sought to ensure public participation in the management of the Delaware River and its tributaries. The purpose of the Commission is to bring the Delaware River under collective and balanced control, and to ensure fair usage by the states. To this end, the Commission conducts programs related to water quality protection, water supply allocation and water conservation, regulatory review and permitting, watershed planning, drought management, flood mitigation and loss reduction, and.

  Call the Upper Delaware River Hotline at () This recorded message is available 24 hours a day and is updated daily during the boating season. It provides the river height, air and water temperatures, boating conditions and general river safety information.   P.O. Box , West Trenton, NJ Phone (); Fax () Thanks to NJ for hosting the DRBC website. In recent years, there is an ongoing debate regarding the causes of observed streamflow change across the Midwest. In the Wabash River basin in Indiana, streamflow trends due to changes in land management and climate are potentially masked by the effect of . Ground-Water Quality in the Delaware River Basin, New York, and - Summary and link to full report. Groundwater Quality in the Delaware and St. Lawrence River Basins, New York, - Summary and link to full report. Data for the Delaware River Basin can be accessed by.

A breakthrough in water resources management occurred in when President Kennedy and the governors of Delaware, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and New York for the first time signed concurrent compact legislation into law creating a regional body with the force of law to oversee a unified approach to managing a river system without regard to political boundaries.   The Upper Delaware River contains some of the cleanest water in the eastern United States. The Upper Delaware's consistently high water quality provides habitat to diverse and well-balanced biological communities. The upper segment of the river is also unique among large rivers in the East due to its relatively cold temperatures.   The Delaware River Basin Restoration Program builds on momentum for collaborative conservation in the watershed by supporting partners through federally appropriated funding for projects in four key areas: clean water, habitat, recreation, and flow management.   Water resource management in the basin is regulated by the Delaware River Basin Commission (DRBC) and other entities. This program will coordinate with existing regulatory activities, but will focus on non-regulatory efforts to support the demands on the water resources of the basin and to enhance tolerence of potential drought and flood.