Don't Waste Groundwater, Protect It. Below are some of our educational programs and resources.
Water Well Search
Below are some links and resources for existing water well reports.
TWDB Water Well Viewer (type in address in top left hand search bar to view well reports in the area)
TDLR Well Report Search Tool
Water Partner Links
Go OUTSIDE and explore the world of water.
How much do you know about groundwater? Click here to find out!
Test your WaterSense.
‘Water’ you thinking? See how water smart you are!
Be a Water Kid. Learn more about water.
You’ve heard of ‘carbon footprints’, but did you know that water has a ‘footprint’ too? See how much water is in a banana and more!
Can you save this fish? Play Tip the Tank.
Get your Water Game on!
The Upper Trinity GCD features a working weather station linked with TexMesonet. Check these links out to view the weather and precipitation trends in your area today! The primary goal of the TexMesonet program is to compile a network of high-quality drought and flood data throughout the state of Texas. The network is especially useful to observe drought patterns, along with assisting both rural and urban irrigation practices. The information collected through our network includes;
- wind speed
- relative humidity
- barometric pressures
- solar radiation
- soil moisture
- and much more!
Click the trailer to learn more about aquifer model, and schedule a visit today!
Major Rivers Program
Click here to learn more about interactive workbook that details the rivers of Texas, and our impact on the environment.
Update: Recently the Texas Water Development Board has made this resource FREE for all Texas Teachers. Visit the link below to incorporate Texas river sciences into your curriculum!
Visit the Texas Water Development Board for more.
Native Planet Education
District Staff composed an archive of plants native to North Texas and the Dallas/Fort Worth area. Using native plants in your landscape can reduce water usage for irrigation and is considered an imperative objective for lawns and gardens throughout this region. Native Texas plants have adapted to the North Texas climate and are drought-tolerant, encourage groundwater recharge, and thrive in most soils found throughout the area.
Water Education Resources
Check out the videos and links below for more ideas and tips on how you can do your part to conserve water.
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Texas Commission on Environmental Quality