The Alamosa River Watershed Restoration Master Plan and Environmental Assessment (Master Plan) summarizes current environmental conditions and develops solutions for identified problems that will lead to a healthier watershed. The scope of the Master Plan includes the entire watershed (not just the area directly affected by Summitville Mine), and covers a broad array of natural resources and watershed functions and values. The result is a multidisciplinary approach to watershed assessment that has produced a prioritized plan for watershed restoration and enhancement. Specific projects are identified, along with potential financing sources, including funds from the Summitville legal settlement., MWH in association with Agro Engineering, Lidstone & Associates, SWCA ; Alamosa River Foundation, Summitville Natural Resource Damage Trustees, Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment, Colorado Attorney General, Colorado Department of Natural Resources, U.S. Department of the Interior, U.S.D.A. Forest Service., "July 2005.", Colorado Water Conservation Board was the project manager for the master plan., Includes bibliographical references., Cover title., Print version record.
prepared for the Colorado Water Conservation Board, State of Colorado ; US Army Corps of Engineers, Sacramento District, South Pacific Division., "May 1992.", Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed October 2017)
The purpose of this paper is to provide an overview of a suggested analytical technique for the investigation of the hydrologic impacts of flow regulation This technique has been developed for use in studies with wide geographical coverage and broad scope of analysis wherein simplification of approach and reduction in the need for detailed data inputs must be achieved without sacrificing the capability to develop adequate and realistic albeit not perfect information about the actual hydrology of a river system., prepared by William A. Ganter., "June 1978.", "This work has been performed as a part of the Upper Colorado River Region 13(a) Assessment the funding for which has been provided by the U. S. Water Resources Council.", Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed April 2016)
"May, 1973.", P. ii: The Regional Oil Shale Study is being conducted for the Department of Natural Resources, State of Colorado..., Includes bibliographical references., Description based on print version record.
On November 7, 1882 an earthquake rocked parts of Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, and Kansas. An isoseismal map for the main event and the felt area of an aftershock on November 8th, along with historic wave path and focusing considerations, suggest the epicenter was probably in north-central Colorado, perhaps in the northern Front Range or possibly southern Laramie Mountains. Similarities with the 1984 Laramie Mountains earthquake support an interpretation that the 1882 event probably occurred at a fairly great depth, perhaps 20 km or more., Includes bibliographical references (p. 25-26)., This investigation was supported in part by U.S. Geological Survey Grant No. 14-08-001-G975. Project 1-9500-01301, Description based on print version record.