Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference: proceedings, February 20, 1992

  • 24 Pages
  • 0.47 MB
  • English

U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, Books and Open-File Reports [Section, distributor] , Oklahoma City, Okla, Denver, Colo
Water quality -- Oklahoma -- Measurement -- Congresses., Groundwater -- Oklahoma -- Quality -- Congre
Other titlesGround water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference: proceedings, February 20, 1992.
Statementedited by Scott Christenson and Lyn Carpenter.
SeriesU.S. Geological Survey open-file report -- 92-116.
ContributionsChristenson, Scott C., Carpenter, Lyn., Geological Survey (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 24 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15379445M

Ground-water-quality assessment of the central Oklahoma aquifer, Oklahoma: results of investigations. GROUND-WATER QUALITY ASSESSMENT OF THE CENTRAL OKLAHOMA AQUIFER, OKLAHOMA: PROJECT DESCRIPTION By Scott C. Christenson and David L. Parkhurst ABSTRACT In Aprilthe U.S.

Download Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference: proceedings, February 20, 1992 FB2

Geological Survey began a pilot program to assess the quality of the Nation's surface-water and ground-water resources. The program, known as the NationalAuthor: Lower Kansas.

Hydrologic Investigations. The first step in any hydrologic investigation is characterization of the resource. Initially, upper, lower, and lateral boundaries of the groundwater basin are determined, and then aquifer properties—such as saturated thickness, hydraulic conductivity (ft/day), transmissivity (ft²/day), specific yield, and storage coefficient—are determined to understand.

Author Ground-Water Quality of the Central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference ( Oklahoma City, Okla.) Title Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference: proceedings, Febru [microform] / edited by Scott Christenson and Lyn Carpenter.

OKLAHOMA Ground-Water Quality In Oklahoma, ground water is the major source of water for irrigation, the largest single use of water.

The major population centers (fig. 1) rely primarily on surface water for public supply, but many of the smaller towns and rural water systems depend on ground water.

Ground water accounts for about 28 percent of theAuthor: W.F. Horak, J.D. Stoner. @article{osti_, title = {Ground-water-quality assessment of the central Oklahoma aquifer, Oklahoma - Analysis of available water-quality data through }, author = {Parkhurst, D.L. and Christenson, S.C. and Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma book, J.L.}, abstractNote = {The water quality of the Central Oklahoma aquifer was assessed using the information available through Get this from a library.

Ground-water-quality assessment of the central Oklahoma aquifer, Oklahoma--geochemical and geohydrologic investigations. [David L Parkhurst; Scott C Christenson; George N Breit]. Year Published: Geochemical investigation of the Arbuckle-Simpson Aquifer, South-Central Oklahoma, A geochemical reconnaissance investigation of the Arbuckle-Simpson aquifer in south-central Oklahoma was initiated in to characterize the ground-water quality at an aquifer scale, to describe the chemical evolution of ground water as it flows from recharge.

In Central Oklahoma, the major bedrock aquifer is the Garber-Wellington aquifer, a subset of the larger Central Oklahoma Aquifer system.

The aquifer is named after the two rock formations that the water flows through: the Garber Sandstone and the Wellington Formation. Introduction to the Aquifer.

The world is a watery place. The Central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) aquifer underlies about 3, square miles of central Oklahoma. The study area for this investigation was the extent of the Central Oklahoma aquifer.

Water from the Central Oklahoma aquifer is used for public, industrial, commercial, agricultural, and domestic supply.

With the exception of Oklahoma City. : Comparison of ground-water quality in samples from selected shallow and deep wells in the central Oklahoma aquifer, USGS Scientific Investigations Report (): Becker, Carol J.: BooksAuthor: Carol J.

Becker. For each study, OWRB staff install about a dozen recorders throughout the aquifer/study area. The agency currently maintains 41 such sites.

Inthe OWRB initiated a partnership with the Oklahoma Climatological Survey (OCS) involving the installation of real-time groundwater observation wells at the Acme and El Reno Mesonet sites.

Book. Full-text available. Central Oklahoma, Ground-water quality along a flowpath in a surficial outwash aquifer in the Upper Mississippi River Basin--the influence of land use.

David L. Parkhurst. Gross-beta activity in ground water: Natural sources and artifacts of sampling and laboratory analysis Ground-water-quality. Ground-Water Quality Assessment of the Central Oklahoma Aquifer, Oklahoma--Analysis of Available Water-Quality Data ThroughU.S. Geological Survey, Open-File ReportQuality Assurance--Review of the Central Oklahoma Aquifer NAWQA Review Report, December 1, Oklahoma Water Quality Standards Oklahoma’s Water Quality Standards (WQS) are found in the Oklahoma Administrative Code, TitleChapter 45 (OAC ).

Note that EPA has not approved the Oklahoma WQS for those waters or portions of waters located in Indian Country, as defined in 18 U.S.C. § File Size: 1MB. The two States, Oklahoma and Texas, that compose Segment 4 of this Atlas are located in the south-central part of the Nation.

These States are drained by numerous rivers and streams, the largest being the Arkansas, the Canadian, the Red, the Sabine, the Trinity, the Brazos, the Colorado, and the Pecos Rivers and the Rio Grande.

Description Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference: proceedings, February 20, 1992 FB2

Many of these rivers and their tributaries. Map showing the Central Oklahoma aquifer and the municipalities that produce some ground water for public supply and have discovered elevated arsenic concentrations in produced water (Jon Craig, Oklahoma Department of Environmental Quality, written commun., ).

Page Contact Information: Oklahoma Water Data Maintainer Page Last Modified: EDT nadww Publishing History This is a chart to show the when this publisher published books. Along the X axis is time, and on the y axis is the count of editions published. Click here to skip the chart. @article{osti_, title = {Quality of ground water in the Columbia Basin, Washington, }, author = {Turney, G.L.}, abstractNote = {Groundwater from sites in the Columbia Basin of central Washington was sampled and analyzed in for pH, specific conductance, and concentrations of fecal coliform bacteria, major dissolved ions, and dissolved iron.

Produced Water Reuse in Oklahoma: Regulatory Considerations and References Ground Water Protection Council December 2, 3 Oklahoma Produced Water Project Summary Report Prepared by the Ground Water Protection Council Introduction In approximately billion barrels of water were co-produced with oil and gas during E&PFile Size: 1MB.

Central Oklahoma’s Major Aquifer. The Garber-Wellington Aquifer is a major bedrock sandstone aquifer in Central Oklahoma. Also referred to as part of the Central Oklahoma Aquifer System, it is comprised primarily of rocks from the Lower Permian-age Garber Sandstone and Wellington Formations (Simpson, ).

The Oklahoma Ground Water Association, in partnership with the Oklahoma Water Resources Board, is pleased to offer online continuing education credits through the International School of Well Drilling. These courses include OWRB Rules and Regulations. All courses have been approved by the OWRB for continuing education credit.

The Handbook of Suggested Practices for the Design and Installation of Ground-Water Monitoring Wells is intended to assist personnel involved with the design, construction, and installation of ground-water monitoring wells. This document does not focus on specific regulatory requirements, but instead presents.

The purpose of the North Basin Groundwater Protection Program (NBGPP) is to develop a remedial strategy to prevent VOC-contaminated groundwater in the cities of Fullerton and Anaheim from further spreading in the Shallow Aquifer and migrating vertically into the Principal Aquifer.

The District is working with regulatory agencies and stakeholders to evaluate and. 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.

Details Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) Aquifer Conference: proceedings, February 20, 1992 PDF

Publications from the Environmental Health Mission Area Published in Books and Book Chapters. eds., Ground-water quality of the central Oklahoma (Garber-Wellington) aquifer conference, Oklahoma City, Okla.

Febru U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 92. This book concludes that artificial recharge can be one option in an integrated strategy to optimize total water resource management and that in some cases impaired-quality water can be used effectively as a source for artificial recharge of ground water aquifers.

The Conservation Commission relies on data it collects, and data provided by other state agencies to compare to Oklahoma Water Quality Standards using Oklahoma's Use Support Assessment Protocols to determine whether or not a body of water is threatened or impaired by Nonpoint Source Pollution.

Oklahoma Ground Water Association, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. likes. The OGWA provides a united voice, educational and networking opportunities, and business relationships for the Oklahoma ground Followers: Dr. Lalitha Ramakrishna Gowda holds a PhD in Biochemistry from Baylor University in the United States.

She has more than 35 years of professional experience as a research scientist, with specialization in the areas of structural biology and molecular characterization of plant proteins, protein engineering and detection methods for the evaluation of genetically modified .Notice - The USGS Water Resources Mission Area's priority is to maintain the safety and well-being of our communities, including providing critical situational awareness in times of flooding in all 50 U.S.

states and additional territories. Our hydrologic monitoring stations continue to send data in near real-time to NWISWeb, and we are continuing critical water monitoring activities to.