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Water management is a critical issue facing our planet today. As a Landscape Architecture, it’s crucial to stay informed on the latest developments and strategies in this field. This course will explore new technologies, case studies, and the role of government and private industry in shaping water management policies. Topics covered will include new technologies and techniques for water conservation and purification, updates on water scarcity and drought, and discussions on how to manage and protect our water resources in an increasingly urbanized world. We will also delve into the challenges and opportunities that come with managing water in different regions and climates, and explore the role of government and private industry in shaping water management policies.
1. Participants will learn some of the top trending topics in the profession.
2. Participants will learn some of the latest research regarding the Water management.
3. Participants will learn about sustainable Water management.
4. Participants will understand various Water management techniques.
General Course Information
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New funding for Native American water projects in the Colorado River basin requires stronger tools to help tribal communities impacted by water shortages Access to clean water is a fundamental human right, but in Native American communities water insecurity remains rampant. Lack of reliable access to water in tribal communities such as Westwater in Utah – a Navajo community lacking running water for more than 40 years – exemplifies how many have been left behind due to a lack of water infrastructure and resources. As
the American West grapples with the worst megadrought in at least 1,200 years, the eight sovereign tribes in Utah and the 30 within the broader Colorado River Basin have been disproportionately hit with devastating water shortages. Funding from the bipartisan Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act offers an unprecedented opportunity to begin to address this crisis. But only if we are also willing to address the structural barriers that have created this extreme inequity in the first place. Despite having the oldest water rights in the Colorado River Basin, tribes face disproportionately low access to safe water sources. Native households are 19 times more likely than white households to lack
indoor plumbing. In the Navajo Nation – the largest tribe in the United States, with 170,000 members spanning New Mexico, Arizona and Utah (with over 7,000 in this state alone) – about onethird of households are without access to running water. That means that members of these communities must travel long distances to haul water for basic tasks like drinking, bathing and cooking.