2 edition of Public-supply water use in Florida, 1990 found in the catalog.
Public-supply water use in Florida, 1990
Richard L. Marella
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Richard L. Marella ; prepared in cooperation with the Florida Department of Environmental Regulation ... [et al.].|
|Series||U.S. Geological Survey open-file report -- 93-134.|
|Contributions||Florida. Dept. of Environmental Regulation.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 46 p. :|
|Number of Pages||46|
animal-specialties water use–water use associated with the production of fish in captivity except for fish hatcheries which were in Commercial, and the raising of horses and such fur-bearing animals as rabbits and pets.. Fish farming included in Livestock; Animal specialties (excludes fish hatcheries) and later: former Animal specialties use reported in . Surface Water Quality Standards GumSlough-DEP Staff-DEP Monitoing Staff checking out Alligator With o miles of rivers and streams, 7, lakes, and 4, square miles of estuaries, Florida has an abundance of surface waters used for a variety of purposes by the people who live and work here, by those who are visiting, and by the fish and wildlife.
As the state’s population has grown over the past several decades, so did the demand for water – in Florida’s population was around 13 million and has since increased to 20 million, with a current fresh water demand of BGD for drinking water. As part of the nationwide inventory of water use in , estimates of water use in Florida were made by counly, by source of water, and by principal use. The map shows the estimated water withdrawn in Florida in by counties by the major categories of public supply, self-supplied industrial, irrigation, and thermoelectric power generation.
The CFWSC has an active presence in support of hydrologic research and monitoring across the Florida, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands region. We look forward to expanding our work with partner organizations throughout this region and identifying new projects of mutual interest relevant to our water-resources. For questions related to water resources, please feel free. Marella, R.l., , Factors that affect public-supply water use in Florida, with a section on projected water use to the year U.S. Geological Survey Water-Resources Investigations Report , 35 p.
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Public-supply per capita use for Florida in was gal/day and domestic (residential) per capita use was gal/day. The population of Florida increased from million in to more than million inand the percentage of the population served by public supply increased from 80 percent in to 87 percent in Get this from a library.
Public-supply water use in Florida, [Richard L Marella; Florida. Department of Environmental Regulation.]. Get this from a library. 1990 book withdrawals, use, and trends in Florida, [Richard L Marella; Florida. Department of Environmental Regulation.; Geological Survey (U.S.)].
Get this from a library. Public-supply water use in Florida, [Richard L Marella; Florida. Department of Environmental Regulation.; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. Public-Supply Water Use in Florida, By Richard L. Marella ABSTRACT Total water withdrawn for public-supply use in Florida for amounted to 1, million gallons per day and served nearly million residents.
Ground water supplied 90 percent (1, million gallons per day) of the public-sup. Water withdrawn for public supply in Florida totaled 1, million gallons per day in Groundwater was the source of more than 88 percent of the water withdrawn for public supply, serving about million people.
The Floridan Aquifer supplied about million gallons per day (50 percent) of the water withdrawn for public supply. Public Public-supply water use in Florida represents about 14 percent of total freshwater withdrawals.
In some States, public-supply water sources include desalinated seawater or brackish groundwater that has been treated to reduce dissolved solids. Saline surface-water withdrawals for public-supply use were reported in U.S. Virgin Islands, Texas, Florida, and Massachusetts. Public-supply water use in Florida increased percent between and from Mgal/d (million gallons per day) to 1, Mgal/d.
This change is primarily a result of increases in population and tourism since Public-supply utilities provide water to a variety of users. In71 percent of the water used for public supply was delivered for residential uses, 15. Public-supply withdrawals for the United States.
Every five years, water withdrawal and use data at the county level are compiled into a national water-use data system, and state-level data are published in a national circular. Access the most recent National, state, and county public-supply data, maps, and diagrams. Freshwater withdrawals for commercial-industrial-mining self-supplied use in Florida decreased 36 percent between andand decreased 18 percent between andwhile deliveries of public-supply water to commercial-industrial users increased 27 percent between and Public supply water-use data are listed for 32 utilities in Palm Beach County, Florida, for through The data are tabulated as monthly and yearly untreated water withdrawals from each public supply utility.
Utilities using ground water as a source are listed separately from those using surface-water sources. Inthe total public supply water withdrawal in the. Water use refers to water that is used for specific purposes.
Water-use data is collected by area type (State, county, watershed or aquifer) and source such as rivers or groundwater, and category such as public supply or irrigation. Water-use data has been reported every five years sincefor years ending in "0" and "5". South Florida Water Management District,Desalination—An additional water source for South Florida: West Palm Beach, Fl., South Florida Water Management District, Office of Communications, PIO 5M, 4 p.
In Florida, Lake Okeechobee's water level dropped enough that dry grasses on the lake floor caught fire. But the weather isn't the only reason for the state's water woes, the author of a new book. Followingtotal water usage declined for both public supply and agriculture with total freshwater withdrawal decreasing by 22 %.
Public supply withdrawals decreased by 8%. Population increased from million in to million ina 17% increase. This equates to a 21% decrease in the public supply water use per capita.
Construction and operation of all public water systems in Florida. The Federal Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA) applies to systems that provide piped water to more than 25 people per day more than 60 days of the year, or have 15 or more service connections.
Nationwide, this rule is administered by the United States Environmental Protection Agency. Water supply system, infrastructure for the collection, transmission, treatment, storage, and distribution of water for homes, commercial establishments, industry, and irrigation, as well as for such public needs as firefighting and street flushing.
Of all municipal services, provision of potable water is perhaps the most vital. People depend on water for drinking, cooking, washing. The eight water-use categories included in the National Water-Use Science Project: public supply, domestic, irrigation, thermoelectric power, self-supplied industrial, mining, livestock, and aquaculture.
Overviews. Estimated use of water in the United States in The population for Florida in was estimated at million, an increase of nearly million ( percent) from the population of million in Consequently, water use (fresh and saline) in Florida increased nearly percent (15, million gallons per day) between and The resident population of the State is projected to surpass 20 million by the.
facility to residential consumers, for use as drinking water, water for cooking, water for sanitary conditions, and other water use in a domestic environment. Water supply also is essential for business and industry to operate in a municipal environment.
Of no less importance is the need to supply water. Benjamin Melnick, Director, Division of Water Resource Management.
Benjamin Melnick was appointed director of the Division of Water Resource Management in November ofto continue the mission of safeguarding Florida’s water resources through proactive partnering with local stakeholders, other regulatory agencies and communities, and providing a more.
2% of total U.S. electricity use goes towards moving and treating water and wastewater, a 52% increase in electricity use since 3 Most cities use 3, kWh/million gallons of water delivered and treated.
5 Electricity use accounts for around 80% of municipal water processing and distribution costs. 6.8. The population and estimated water use in Florida, 37 9. The total water withdrawn for all uses by counties, 40 Public supply water use in Florida by Water Manage ment District, 47 Rural water use in Florida by Water Management.