| หน้าแรก | รูปงานคอสเพลย์ | อุปกรณ์เสริม | เว็บบอร์ด | ตารางงานคอสเพลย์ | คอสเพลย์วิกิ | คอสพลัส | วิดีโอ | เกี่ยวกับ & ติดต่อเรา |  
 
 
 
###### Coming Soon ######
 
 








Truckee River Operating Agreement

Troa allows TMWA to accumulate and transmit water stored during several years of drought, which over time will double or even triple the amount of drought reserves that TMWA had before TROA`s implementation. The Reno Sparks area is protected from persistent droughts by increasing TMWA`s capacity to store water that was not allowed by anti-TROA regulations. Now that it has been implemented, troa represents the major and most important part of TMWA`s water resources plan. It also ends the historical uncertainty between Nevada and California over the distribution of the river`s water and attributes 90 percent to Nevada. Comment: The TRA parties agreed that the saved water would flow into the river and that 31 per cent of this diverted flow would be available for TCID, to redirect and use for beneficial use. Troa takes no precautions for this term in tra. “The only thing I can compare to difficulties was — and the difficulty with the water deal lasted for many more years — Obamacare,” he said. “But they were both very tough, and I`m confident this Waterdy will pay off for the western United States.” The landmark agreement ends legal disputes, doubles the amount of water in upstream reservoirs for the Reno and Sparks drought, and provides security for the allocation of water from the river and Lake Tahoe between the states of Nevada and California. Under the agreement, Nevada receives 90 percent of the water that flows into the Truckee River, while California has two-thirds of the water in Lake Tahoe.

The pact also provides for improved conditions in the watershed for the fish populations of cui-ui and lahontan-cutthroate trout in Pyramid Lake. (a) This Party meets the requirement in Section 205(a)(5) of the Truckee-Carson-Pyramid Lake Water Rights Settlement Act (Settlement Act) that the negotiated agreement on the operation of the truckee river reservoirs be promulgated as a federal regulation. The Truckee River Operating Agreement (TROA), published in September 2008 by the Bureau of Reclamation, is the agreement negotiated pursuant to Section 205(a) of the Settlement Act and is included in this Section with the permission of the Director of the Federal Registry pursuant to 5 U.S.C. 522(a) and 1 CFR Part 51. All authorized material can be 6m at the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA). For information on the availability of this material from NARA, contact us by phone at 202-741-6030 or www.archives.gov/federal_register/code_of_federal_regulations/ibr_locations.html. A copy of TROA may also be available or viewed at the Bureau of Reclamation, 705 N. Plaza St., Carson City, NV 89701, 775-884-8356, where copies are recorded, or on the following website: www.usbr.gov/mp/troa/.

Those parties — the United States, the State of Nevada, the State of California, Pyramid Paiute Tribe Lake and the water supplier for Sparks and Reno, the Truckee Meadows Water Authority — did sign the agreement in 2008, but legal challenges delayed full implementation of the agreement. These legal challenges have now been resolved. Improve the flexibility of river operations to cope with changing circumstances, guidelines and values, while protecting historic water rights from violations. The Truckee River Operating Agreement (TROA) was signed by all signatory parties on 6 September 2008. TROA includes improving the conditions of threatened and threatened fish in the Truckee River and its tributaries; (2) increasing the municipal and industrial (M&I) water supply to provide drought protection at Truckee Meadows (cities of Reno and Sparks, Nevada, metropolitan area); (3) improve the water quality of the rivers downstream of the town of Sparks and the derby dam; (4) improving rivers and recreational opportunities in the Truckee River basin; and (5) provide procedures for the implementation of the intergovernmental allocation of the Lake Tahoe Basin and the Truckee River Basin between Nevada and California. . . .

Comments are closed.