Education
Ottawa – The guidance document Canadian Soil Quality Guidelines for the Protection of Environment and Human Health: Zinc is now posted on the Canadian Council of Ministers of the Environment website. | READ MORE
Springfield, IL – The Illinois Department of Public Health has published a fact sheet that provides answers to questions about methane in drinking water. The document, in web and PDF formats, explains what methane is, how it can enter ground water, how it can affect your health and what you can do to prevent or reduce exposure to it. | READ MORE
The drilling of a well is a welcomed act for many people as it provides the necessity of water for their home or cottage. In Canada we are fortunate to have an abundance of ground water that can provide a reliable, year-round source of water for many municipalities and rural owners.
Downers Grove, IL – The Grundfos Technical Institute has released three new quick tip YouTube videos about seal replacement.
New Zealand – Scientists are testing whether woodchips and mānuka trees, known for their honey with anti-microbial properties, can help clean New Zealand's waterways. Stuff Science reports. | READ MORE
Gas flowing in water wells is usually considered an undesirable situation. It is a common enough occurrence in some areas that systems are in place to handle at least some of the aspects of this gas flow.
The National Ground Water Association has created this short video to help the public – and students in particular – understand the importance of ground water and consider the industry as a future career.
Switzerland – The editors of Reviews of Geophysics host a Q-and-A with researchers who are exploring scientific advances in observing, quantifying, measuring and predicting the characteristics and processes that occur when surface water and ground water interact. | READ MORE
Westerville, OH – Holly Richter, PhD, Arizona water projects director for The Nature Conservancy, will give the keynote presentation at the upcoming Groundwater Issues and Science Affecting Policy and Management in the Southwest conference, Feb. 26-27 in Albuquerque, N.M.
North York, Ont. – The Canadian Water Quality Association is offering two training courses in late January as part of its Certified Installer and Certified Water Treatment Technician programs.
Nov. 16, 2017, Grande Prairie, Alta. – The County of Grande Prairie is hosting a free water-well management workshop tonight. Presented by the Working Well program, the event will feature expertise from Alberta Agriculture and Forestry, Alberta Environment and Parks, Alberta Health Services and licensed water-well drillers. The Daily Herald-Tribune reports. | READ MORE
Georgia – Goulds Water Technology, a Xylem brand, will host Basic Water Systems Training and Variable Frequency Drives (VFD) e-Learning courses for continuing education units in the state of Georgia.
John F. Jones was a scientist and educator who left his mark on ground water in Canada. Jones passed away on Nov. 26, 2016, at the age of 82. Through Jones' former students, now practising professionals, we reflect on his immeasurable contribution to ground water education and policy.
Lindsay, Ont. – In April, Fleming College’s Frost Campus in Lindsay, Ont., opened its doors to Ground Water Canada and I spent an eye-opening couple of days with students in a unique course at Fleming College, called Well Constructed, that helps prepare well technicians for the Well Technician Licence exam.
Cleveland, OH – The Northeast-Midwest Institute and the Council of the Great Lakes Region have signed a collaboration agreement that aims to conduct high-quality research and policy analysis on issues affecting the broader Great Lakes region. Signed on July 7, the agreement launches an ambitious effort by CGLR and NEMWI to strengthen the bilateral relationship between the United States (U.S.) and Canada by undertaking joint policy research on a variety of economic, social and environmental policy issues facing the Great Lakes region, the Council of the Great Lakes Region said in a news release. It also aims to provide outreach to federal, state-provincial and local legislators and policy-makers in both countries. “This new collaboration will enhance our impact by bringing a bi-national perspective that will broaden the Great Lakes policy agenda and ensure that we respond more fully to the challenges and opportunities ahead," said Michael Goff, President and CEO of the Northeast-Midwest Institute. "For sure, this bi-national perspective is essential for our continued progress protecting and restoring the Great Lakes and enhancing regional economic growth.” The goals of the new partnership include: Conducting high quality research and policy analysis on issues affecting the broader Great Lakes region; Expanding the range and impact of policy solutions designed to protect the Great Lakes and spur economic growth by adding a bi-national perspective to legislative debates; Convening diverse perspectives and interests at conferences, roundtables and legislative briefings, Shaping opinions about the region’s long-term competitiveness and sustainability; and, Acting as a strong voice for the bi-national Great Lakes Region. “This new partnership presents a tremendous opportunity for CGLR and the Northeast-Midwest Institute to leverage each organization’s policy resources and outreach efforts in raising awareness about the world’s most successful bilateral relationship and how we can make it even better in a vital cross-border region like the Great Lakes," said Mark Fisher, president and CEO of the Council of the Great Lakes Region. The Great Lakes region spans the states of New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota and the Canadian provinces of Ontario and Quebec.
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