A spreadsheet program that performs monthly water balance to see if application rate will exceed available soil moisture storage of a site planted in grass.
The Application Rate Calculator was developed to assist the Wastewater Permitting Section at Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) in reviewing wastewater application permits. The calculator creates a 12 month water balance to determine if a specified amount of wastewater can be applied over an area each month without creating an over-saturated field or runoff.
The tool is available for anyone to download to assist in completing a wastewater application permit. In depth training on the calculators use can be provided by attending the Permitting of Alternative Water for Irrigation short course through the Texas A&M School of Irrigation Short Course Program.
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This course will inform participants about riparian and watershed processes, the benefits that healthy riparian areas provide, and the tools that prevent and/or resolve degradation and improve water quality.
The Texas Watershed Steward (TWS) online program is a statewide educational program designed to improve the quality of Texas’ water resources by educating and informing local stakeholders about their watershed, potential impairments, and steps that can be taken to help improve and protect water quality in their watershed.
This 1-hour course exposes learners to information regarding The Texas Watershed Steward (TWS) Program. Students will learn about the importance of water, the role of watersheds in the water cycle, and much more. Students have the option of obtaining school credit for this course.
This self-paced course provides a complete guide to center pivot irrigation systems and covers important details on their selection, operation, and management. All data and specifications are in both US customary units (or English unites) and metric units (or S.I. units), as is typical of center pivots outside of the United States. Test your knowledge of the material in each section through interactive quizzes.
Reseeding native plants is one of the most technically demanding land management practices in South Texas and this publication will point out 10 practices to avoid when reseeding.