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Monitoring Water in Extreme Droughts

7 Best Practices for Monitoring Low Flows

July 2015 was the hottest month in recorded history according to NOAA! Extreme droughts around the world are creating an opportunity for hydrologists to record a historic event.

Every drop counts. Every measurement counts.

Global warming will bring more extremes. Droughts are a global problem that require new hydrological insight. Low flow monitoring presents new challenges and a chance to inform hydrological science and watershed management into the future.

The most efficient path to a desirable water future is paved with data. Explore 7 ways to improve low flow monitoring in Stu’s new whitepaper "Monitoring Water in Extreme Droughts. 

Read Stu’s whitepaper today!

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Author: Stuart Hamilton was a senior hydrometric technologist with Water Survey Canada for 30 years and managed the operations of 500+ monitoring stations. He is an expert volunteer with WMO, ISO, NASH, and OGC. Stu is Senior Hydrologist at Aquatic Informatics.
To increase operational efficiencies and optimize data consistency nationwide, the USGS chose AQUARIUS for all time series data storage, processing, review, and dissemination. Since 2005, the USGS has relied on AQUARIUS to build accurate rating curves.