The drought that has plagued Texas since Hurricane Harvey drenched most of the state has raised fire risks and could eventually cause agriculture to take a hard hit, Texas A&M experts say.
A group of Bastrop County landowners have hit a roadblock in their fight to stop the withdrawal of 15 billion gallons of groundwater annually from the Simsboro formation of the Carrizo-Wilcox Aquifer.
The city of Uvalde has joined the Uvalde County Underground Water Conservation District and other plaintiffs in a lawsuit against the Edwards Aquifer Authority. The lawsuit seeks to protect residents and businesses in the Uvalde County area from what plaintiffs contend is an unfair attempt by the authority to take their water.
Did you know that the water pumped from an aquifer may have taken up to 2,000 years to get to your sink? The Brazos Valley Groundwater Conservation District (BVGCD) presents this and much more information in Brazos Valley school districts as part of its water education and conservation outreach program.
FLORENCE — Bob Faulkner already has lowered his well’s pump 80 feet farther down because of a decade’s worth of drawdown of the aquifer supplying water to Florence residents. He may have to lower it another 100 feet next year if projections in a geologist’s recent report prove correct.
The dry times are back. Drought has returned with a vengeance across much of the United States, with the worst conditions across southern and western parts of the nation.
Global food conglomerate Nestle is in a battle with critics in tiny Osceola Township, Michigan where residents complain the Swiss company’s water extraction techniques are ruining the environment.
The Brazos River Authority named former field manager David Collinsworth as its new general manager and chief executive officer, according to a Thursday news release.
Lake News: The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers has given the green light to the state’s first new reservoir in 30 years, a project expected to meet the water needs of North Texas’ rapidly growing population for years to come.
California is rapidly plunging back into drought, with severe conditions now existing in Santa Barbara, Ventura and Los Angeles counties—home to one-fourth of the state’s population, a national drought monitor said Thursday.