Peer Review of Models Predicting the Fate and Export of PCBs in the Lower Fox River Below DePere Dam

Friday, April 14, 2000

This report represents the results of the AGI peer review panel charged with examining the current state of modeling of the fate and transport of PCBs in the lower Fox River in Wisconsin. AGI created the peer review panel at the request of de maximis, inc., St. Charles, IL, and support for the peer review process was provided by the Fox River Group through de maximis, inc. The panelists were selected by AGI and the panel chair, Dr. John Tracy. Two meetings of the panel were held. The first meeting on December 10, 1999 was held in Neenah, WI. During that meeting, LTI, the U.S.

IAH Seeks Nominees for Applied Hydrogeology Award #geoscience #groundwater

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The International Association of Hydrogeologists seeks nominees for their Applied Hydrogeology Award. The award will be presented to a groundwater professional who has made an outstanding contribution to the application of hydrogeology, preferentially in developing countries or in support of international development efforts and special attention will be paid to work which h

IAH Announces New Executive Manager #water #groundwater

New Executive Manager Ian Davey, left, discussing handover plans with John Chilton
The International Association of Hydrogeologists (IAH) announced that Ian Davey joined IAH Executive Manager on April 1, 2017 following John Chilton's retirement in December 2016. Davey is a hydrogeologist with over 30 years’ experience, much of it working for the Environment Agency in England.

AIH features study on rainfall-runoff in Juárez City, Mexico

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How do sinks, dykes, and drainage systems protect communities from flooding risk? The American Institute of Hydrology (AIH) released their Winter 2016 Bulletin in December 2016, and it features a manuscript that examines this question in Juárez City, Mexico. Read it in the latest AIH Bulletin.

EARTH Magazine: A Dry and Ravaged Land: Investigating Water Resources in Afghanistan

Since early 2002, American geoscientists have been working in Afghanistan to help the country develop reliable water supplies. Recent developments have included re-establishing the hydrologic expertise of Afghan scientists and creating local and national groundwater monitoring networks as well as a national climatic network. With the population expected to increase by 80 percent by the year 2050, all factors point to water being one of the most critical national needs.
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