Public water supplies of selected municipalities in Florida, 1975
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Public water supplies of selected municipalities in Florida, 1975 by Henry G. Healy

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Published by U.S. Geological Survey in Tallahassee .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Florida

Subjects:

  • Municipal water supply -- Florida -- Charts, diagrams, etc.,
  • Groundwater -- Florida -- Charts, diagrams, etc.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Henry G. Healy ; prepared in cooperation with Florida Department of Environmental Regulation ... [et al.].
SeriesWater-resources investigations ;, 77-53
ContributionsFlorida. Dept. of Environmental Regulation., Geological Survey (U.S.)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsGB701 .W375 no. 77-53, TD224.F6 .W375 no. 77-53
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 309 p. :
Number of Pages309
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4692533M
LC Control Number77604250

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However, the Florida Department of Health implements the program in seven counties. In these counties (Hillsborough, Lee, Miami-Dade, Palm Beach, Polk, Sarasota, and Volusia), the County Health Department is responsible for oversight of construction and operation of . SIMULATED CHANGES IN POTENTIOMETRIC LEVELS RESULTING FROM GROUNDWATER DEVELOPMENT FOR PHOSPHATE MINES, WEST-CENTRAL FLORIDA WILLIAM E. WILSON and JAMES M. GERHART ical Survey, Tampa, FL (U.S.A.) (Accepted for publication ) ABSTRACT Wilson, W.E. and Gerhart, J.M., Cited by: 6. Public water supplies of selected municipalities in Florida, (FGS: Information circular 81). Name/Creator Healy, Henry G., Florida, Geological Survey (U.S.) Date Issued , TZ Format E-book. A majority of water utilities in Florida have historically relied on groundwater for their drinking water supply. In , Florida water utilities used billion gallons per day (BGD) of freshwater for public water supply compared to a total of BGD used. Groundwater represented 89% of the BGD freshwater used for public water supply.

QUALITY OF SELECTED PUBLIC WATER SUPPLIES IN FLORIDA, JANUARY-MAY By Bernard J. Franks and G. A. Irwin U.S. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY Water-Resources Investigations Prepared in cooperation with FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATION, BUREAU OF DRINKING WATER AND SPECIAL PROGRAMS Cited by: 1.   Water systems using groundwater as a source are concerned with water hardness, since as water moves through soil and rock it dissolves small amounts of naturally-occurring minerals and carries them into the groundwater is a great solvent for calcium and magnesium, so if the minerals are present in the soil around a water-supply well, hard water . municipal water use (public supplies) in than in , an increase of almost 30 percent. The overall increase in demand for freshwater for public-supply, rural, industrial, irrigation, and thermoelectric use accentuated the value of an annual assessment of the source, use, and disposition of water in by: 1. An analysis of the effect of price on residential water demand: Metropolitan miami, florida. Public Water Supplies of Selected Municipalities in Florida, An attempt is made in this.

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. largest public utilities in the United States providing direct water and wastewater service to more than , customers in the unincorporated areas of Miami-Dade County, wholesale water service to 14 municipalities and wholesale wastewater service to 13 municipalities. In November , WASD received a historic year Water-Use Permit (WUP. Public Supplies. In , a total of public water-supply systems in Florida, most of which are publicly owned, served about million people an average of gallons per day per capita or about mgd (million gallons per day). Water used for public supplies includes all that is pumped into the system. Florida Public Service Commission The Florida Public Service Commission is responsible for the economic regulation of investor-owned water and/or wastewater facilities in certain counties throughout the state, assuring adequate service and setting just, reasonable, compensatory and nondiscriminatory rates.