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2016-04-22T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Malcolm Wilson?

Malcolm M. Wilson

Water Resources Engineer

U.S. Bureau of Reclamation

Direct Phone: (801) ***-****       

Email: m***@***.gov

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U.S. Bureau of Reclamation

2800 Cottage Way

Sacramento, California 95825

United States

Company Description

•Apply to the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation to operate Tiber Marina on Lake Elwell near Chester. A prospectus package that outlines the services the concession operator would be required to provide for the two-year term is at www.usbr.gov/gp/mtao/concessions ... more

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Background Information

Web References (61 Total References)


A dry fall and early winter ...

www.reviewjournal.com [cached]

A dry fall and early winter reduced soil moisture in the basin, said Malcolm Wilson of the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, which manages Lake Powell and hundreds of other reservoirs.

"When you have dry soil, the first place the water goes is to recharge that soil," he said.
Lake Powell, behind the 580-foot-high Glen Canyon Dam, helps the Bureau of Reclamation regulate the river and distribute its water. The reservoir serves as a kind of savings account for the Upper Basin states - Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming - storing up water during wet years to ensure they have enough to send to the Lower Basin states, even in dry years.
Powell is about 45 percent full amid a long-term drought, but that should provide a big enough cushion that Lower Basin states - Arizona, California and Nevada - can get their share for the foreseeable future without requiring the Upper Basin to cut back, Wilson said.
"We're in a pretty reasonable spot," he said.
The lake was expected to rise 16 feet from this spring's snowmelt, Wilson said.


A dry fall and early winter ...

www.miningjournal.net [cached]

A dry fall and early winter reduced soil moisture in the basin, said Malcolm Wilson of the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, which manages Lake Powell and hundreds of other reservoirs.

"When you have dry soil, the first place the water goes is to recharge that soil," he said.
Lake Powell, behind the 580-foot-high Glen Canyon Dam, helps the Bureau of Reclamation regulate the river and distribute its water. The reservoir serves as a kind of savings account for the Upper Basin states - Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming - storing up water during wet years to ensure they have enough to send to the Lower Basin states, even in dry years.
Powell is about 45 percent full amid a long-term drought, but that should provide a big enough cushion that Lower Basin states - Arizona, California and Nevada - can get their share for the foreseeable future without requiring the Upper Basin to cut back, Wilson said.
"We're in a pretty reasonable spot," he said.
The lake was expected to rise 16 feet from this spring's snowmelt, Wilson said.


A dry fall and early winter ...

www.altoonamirror.com [cached]

A dry fall and early winter reduced soil moisture in the basin, said Malcolm Wilson of the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, which manages Lake Powell and hundreds of other reservoirs.

"When you have dry soil, the first place the water goes is to recharge that soil," he said.
Lake Powell, behind the 580-foot-high Glen Canyon Dam, helps the Bureau of Reclamation regulate the river and distribute its water. The reservoir serves as a kind of savings account for the Upper Basin states - Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming - storing up water during wet years to ensure they have enough to send to the Lower Basin states, even in dry years.
Powell is about 45 percent full amid a long-term drought, but that should provide a big enough cushion that Lower Basin states - Arizona, California and Nevada - can get their share for the foreseeable future without requiring the Upper Basin to cut back, Wilson said.
"We're in a pretty reasonable spot," he said.
The lake was expected to rise 16 feet from this spring's snowmelt, Wilson said.


A dry fall and early winter ...

www.minotdailynews.com [cached]

A dry fall and early winter reduced soil moisture in the basin, said Malcolm Wilson of the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, which manages Lake Powell and hundreds of other reservoirs.

"When you have dry soil, the first place the water goes is to recharge that soil," he said.
Lake Powell, behind the 580-foot-high Glen Canyon Dam, helps the Bureau of Reclamation regulate the river and distribute its water. The reservoir serves as a kind of savings account for the Upper Basin states - Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming - storing up water during wet years to ensure they have enough to send to the Lower Basin states, even in dry years.
Powell is about 45 percent full amid a long-term drought, but that should provide a big enough cushion that Lower Basin states - Arizona, California and Nevada - can get their share for the foreseeable future without requiring the Upper Basin to cut back, Wilson said.
"We're in a pretty reasonable spot," he said.
The lake was expected to rise 16 feet from this spring's snowmelt, Wilson said.


A dry fall and early winter ...

www.dailyregister.com [cached]

A dry fall and early winter reduced soil moisture in the basin, said Malcolm Wilson of the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, which manages Lake Powell and hundreds of other reservoirs. "When you have dry soil, the first place the water goes is to recharge that soil," he said. Lake Powell, behind the 580-foot-high Glen Canyon Dam, helps the Bureau of Reclamation regulate the river and distribute its water. The reservoir serves as a kind of savings account for the Upper Basin states " Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming " storing up water during wet years to ensure they have enough to send to the Lower Basin states, even in dry years. Powell is about 45 percent full amid a long-term drought, but that should provide a big enough cushion that Lower Basin states " Arizona, California and Nevada " can get their share for the foreseeable future without requiring the Upper Basin to cut back, Wilson said. "We're in a pretty reasonable spot," he said. The lake was expected to rise 16 feet from this spring's snowmelt, Wilson said.

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