Inventory of potential irrigation development in central North Dakota
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Inventory of potential irrigation development in central North Dakota

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Published by North Dakota State Water Commission in [Bismarck, N.D.] .
Written in English



  • North Dakota.


  • Irrigation -- North Dakota.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by J.M. Olson and W.M. Schuh.
ContributionsSchuh, W. M.
LC ClassificationsS616.U6 O47 1995
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL443608M
LC Control Number98155993

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WRI No 62 - Inventory of Potential Irrigation Development in Central North Dakota WRI No 62A - Assessment of Potentially Irrigable Land in Eastern McLean County WRI No 62B - Assessment of Potentially Irrigable Land in the Area of the Warwick Aquifer in Benson Eddy and Nelson Counties ND. Get this from a library! Irrigation in North Dakota: the potential economic impact of the program proposed by the Bureau of Reclamation,. [S C Kelley; University of North Dakota. Bureau of Business and Economic Research.]. Buy Inventory of potential irrigation development in central North Dakota by Jeffrey M Olson (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Jeffrey M Olson. The checkbook method of scheduling enables irrigation farm managers to monitor a field's daily soil water balance (in terms of inches of soil water deficit), which can be used to plan the next irrigation. Download the spreadsheet. Following is the spreadsheet version of the North Dakota-Minnesota checkbook method, as well as a user manual.

Central North Dakota Water Supply Project. The Bureau of Reclamation in cooperation with Garrison Diversion Conservancy District (Garrison Diversion) has prepared a draft environmental assessment (EA) for the issuance of a water service contract and power contract to Garrison Diversion for the Central North Dakota Water Supply Project. Reclamation is the lead Federal agency responsible for. North Dakota Water Magazine Information focusing on the importance of water in the lives of North Dakota citizens. Special Editions The North Dakota Water Education Foundation prepares special reports and materials to communicate water needs to agencies, private and public organizations, and others. Water Directory A water directory of all water organizations, including board members. The North Dakota Irrigation Association (NDIA) is a non-profit, statewide organization composed of irrigators, potential irrigators, irrigation equipment dealers and suppliers, processors, energy suppliers, irrigation districts, businesses and other supporters of irrigation and economic development in North Dakota. It was reorganized in by a merger of the North Dakota Irrigation Caucus. A Class III Cultural Resource Inventory of the Brink of the Falls and Inspiration Point Roads, Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming () Class III Cultural Resource Inventory of the North 1 / 2 of Section 31 T23N R1W for USAF SUP Request Near Power, MT ().

In North Dakota, both ground and surface water sources are known to have significant quality issues in regards to irrigation. The only sources of reliable overall water quality for irrigation in ND are those that originate from the main stem Missouri or Yellowstone Rivers (including irrigation districts that divert directly from those rivers). Introduction. pp. 5 --Water resources. pp. 8 --River records for pp. 14 --Lands. pp. 15 --Products of irrigated lands. pp. 17 --History of irrigation development in North Dakota. pp. 20 --Irrigation enterprises. pp. 21 --Laws governing the control and use of water in North Dakota. pp. 28 --Settlement of lands under irrigation systems. Care and Maintenance of Irrigation Wells. Effective irrigation is not possible without a reliable water source. In North Dakota, the availability of relatively shallow aquifers with high-quality water has spurred the development of irrigation in many areas. Irrigation wells must produce a high volume of water during the driest months: July and. increases the potential for erosion. The direct cost of water to irrigators, when the water is supplied by irrigation companies or irrigation dis-tricts, varies between $5 and $ per acre per year. In many areas, however, water is relatively low in cost. Low cost water can lead to inefficient use if an irriga-.