Water quality management plan for the S-2 and S-3 drainage basins in the Everglades agricultural area

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Water quality management plan for the S-2 and S-3 drainage basins in the Everglades agricultural area
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English
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Lin, Steve
Santee, Ray
Marban, Jorge
Reel, Steve
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South Florida Water Management District, Resource Planning Dept., Executive Office
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla.
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WATER QUALITY MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE

S-2 AND S-3 DRAINAGE BASINS

IN THE EVERGLADES AGRICULTURAL AREA
November 1982


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WATER QUALITY MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE

S-2 AND S-3 DRAINAGE BASINS

IN THE EVERGLADES AGRICULTURAL AREA


This publication was produced at an annual cost
of $510.00 or $1.02 per copy to inform the public.
500 890 Produced on recycled paper.


November 1982




Prepared by:

Steve Lin
Ray Santee
Jorge Marban
Steve Reel

Resource Planning Department
Executive Office
South Florida Water Management District
West Palm Beach, Florida














TABLE OF CONTENTS




Chapter Page

A. General Description of Basin and Study Area.............................. I

8. Summary of Previous Investigations and Activities......................... I

C. Analysis of Existing Sources....................................... ......6

D. Analysis of Control Alternatives.......................... ............... 6

1. Summary of December 1981 Report...................................... 6
2. Description of Proposed Holeyland Project............................ II
3. Description of Proposed Rotenberger Project......................... 16
4. Initial Screening of Alternative Configurations...................... 16
5. Preferred Holeyland Project Configuration............................32
6. Preferred Rotenberger Project Configuration..........................35
7. Performance Evaluation of Holeyland/Rotenberger Project Combinations.35

a. Operational Objectives and Constraints...........................35
b. Evaluation Methodology...........................................43
c. Routing Results..................................................43
d. Irrigation Recycling............................................55
e. Evaluation of Impacts on Lake Okeechobee and Water
Conservation Area Hydroperiods...................................55

E. Implementation Strategy........................................ .......... 63














LIST OF TABLES


Page
1 1979 Land Use/Land Cover Data (Acres and Percentages)...................3

2 Percentage Summary of Water, Phosphorous and Nitrogen
Inouts to Lake Okeechobee.............................................. 7

3 Loading Coefficients for Various Land Use Types.........................8

4 Nutrient Loadings from S-2 and S-3 Watersheds...........................9

5 Comparison of Calculated vs. Measured Basin Loads...................... 10

6 Final Ranking Watershed: Everglades Agricultural Area (S-2 and S-3).12

7 Summary of Preferred Alternatives..................................... 13

8 Holeyland I Costs..................................................... 17

9 Holeyland 2 Costs...................................................... 18

10 Rotenberger I Costs........................... ....................... 25

11 Rotenberger 2 Costs....................................................26

12 Rotenberger 3 Costs...................................................27

13 Rotenberger 4 Costs...................................................28

14 Rotenberger 5 Costs................................................... 29

15 Rotenberger 6 Costs...................................................30

16 Summary of Alternatives' Costs........................................31

17 Holeyland Reservoir Costs ............................................ 34

18 Rotenberger Area Costs................................................. 37

19 Supplemental Water Deliveries to Rotenberger Area ......................54

20 Irrigation Demands Met by Holeyland Reservoir...........................56

21 Holeyland Reservoir Costs...........................................66

22 Rotenberger Project Costs............................................. 67













LIST OF FIGURES


Page

I Lake OkeecnoDee Study Area............................................ 2

2 General Study Area...................................................... 4

3 Holeyland I ............................................................ 14

4 Holeyland 2 ...................................................... ..... 15

5 Rotenberger I .................................................... ...... 19

6 Rotenberger 2..........................................................20

7 Rotenberger 3 ..........................................................21

8 Rotenberger 4......................................................... 22

9 Rotenberger 5.................... ..................................... 23

10 Rotenberger 6......................................................... 24

II Holeyland Reservoir....................................................33

12 Rotenberger Area........................................ ..............36

13 Water Regulation Schedule for Rotenberger Area.........................38

14 Long Range Plan, Minor Runoff Conditions...............................40

15 Long Range Plan, Moderate Runoff Conditions...........................41

16 Long Range Plan, Severe Runoff Conditions..............................42

17 Average Monthly Stage in Holeyland Reservoir Under 0' 3' Schedule....45

18 Average Monthly Stage in Holeyland Reservoir Under 0' 4' Schedule ....46

19 Average Monthly Stage in Rotenberger Area Under Scenario Al ............47

20 Average Monthly Stage in Rotenberger Area Under Scenario A2............48

21 Average Monthly Stage In Rotenberger Area Under Scenario BI...........49

22 Average Monthly Stage in Rotenberger Area Under Scenario 82............50

23 Average Monthly Stage in Rotenberger Area Under Scenario B3 ........... 51

24 Average Monthly Stage in Rotenberger Area Under Scenario B4............52

25 Average Monthly Stage in Rotenberger Area Under Scenario B5............53











LIST OF FIGURESS (CONTINUED)




26 Okeechobee 65-79............................................... .......60

27 Conservation I 65-79 ................................................... 61

28 Conservation II 65-79.................................................. 62

29 Conservation III 65-79................. ............................... 64

30 Interim Action Plan, Minor and Moderate Runoff Conditions..............68

31 Interim Action Plan, Severe Runoff Conditions..........................69

























ABSTRACT




The Water Quality Management Strategy for Lake Okeechobee was accepted by the
Governing Board in December 1981 and submitted to DER for review and approval.
After an extensive review by some 30 plus agencies and groups over an approximate
six month period, the DER issued a six month extension to the T.O.P. (until
January 10, 1983) in July 1982 in order to allow the District to address
concerns of the state. Specifically, the District was requested to develop a
Master Plan for state-owned lands in the Everglades Agricultural Area (EAA);
namely, the Holeyland and Rotenberger Tracts. This report presents the
results of the analysis of Master Plan alternatives, with recommendations on
the preferred course of action.














A. GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF BASIN AND STUDY AREA


The Everglades Agricultural Area (EAA) is an intensely farmed area south
of Lake Okeechobee which encompasses approximately 1,045 square miles.
Figure I details the salient features of the EAA. The EAA is nearly level
ana generally treeless, with elevations ranging between 12 and 16 feet
NGVD. The soils are organic and are underlain by limestone at depths
ranging from two to eight feet. These soils have been drained and water
stands on the surface for only a short period of time. Having been drained,
the organic soils are subject to oxidation and subsidence. Although
initial subsidence is rapid and brief, the soil continues to subside at the
rate of approximately one inch per year because of oxidation. To slow the
rate of subsidence, high water tables are maintained to the extent possible
for all uses. The area has long, warm, relatively humid summers and mild,
dry winters. The average annual rainfall is about 59 inches and is seasonally
distributed with about 60 percent of the total rainfall coming in the summer
rainy season, which extends from June through September. Great variations
in rainfall can occur within any particular year producing flooding in the
summer months or drought in the winter and spring months under extreme
conditions. The past two years is an excellent example of these extremes as
the area experienced severe water shortage conditions between spring 1981
and early spring 1982 followed by heavy rainfall and isolated flooding In
late spring and early summer 1982. The EAA was encircled with protective
levees L-l, L-2, L-3, L-4, L-5, L-6, L-7 and L-8 in the 1950's as part of
the Central and Southern Florida Flood Control Project authorized by
Congress in 1948.

That authorization also included the installation of numerous pumping
stations, gravity control structures and canal improvements, Including the
enlargement and diking on both sides of the four old Everglades Drainage
District canals constructed in the period 1910-1930 (West Palm Beach,
Hillsboro, North New River and Miami Canals). From Figure I it can be
seen that runoff generated in the northerly portions of the Miami, North
New River and Hillsboro Canals has been normally discharged through S-2
and S-3 into Lake Okeechobee. Pumping stations S-6, S-7 and S-8 pump runoff
to the Water Conservation Areas from the southerly reaches of these three
canal basins. In terms of land use, Table I displays a breakdown of
acreages and percentages by land use category for each basin served by
pumping stations S-2, S-3, S-6, S-7 and S-8. It Is clear from Table I that
the S-2 and S-3 basins are Intensely developed with agricultural land uses
dominating. Significant wetland areas (Holeyland, Rotenberger and Brown's
Farm tracts) are present in the S-7 and S-8 basins. Figure 2 shows their
location and a general breakdown of public and private land ownerships in
those areas. There are approximately 15 square miles currently in private
ownership, compared with a total area of approximately 95 square miles within
the Holeyland and Rotenberger tracts.

B. SUMMARY OF PREVIOUS INVESTIGATIONS AND ACTIVITIES

District staff, either singularly or in cooperation with numerous agencies
and organizations has been, since 1969, collecting, developing and analyzing
data on water quality, fish and wildlife in Lake Okeechobee. These numerous
studies have prompted several publications and events concerning the lake's
water quality problems. Following is a chronology of major water quality
studies and events affecting Lake Okeechobee and the EAA.


















































LAKE OKEECHOBEE STUDY AREA


Figure 1
















TABLE I


1979 LAND USE/LAND COVER DATA (ACRES


AND PERCENTAGES)


Land Use

Sugar Cane

Improved Pasture

Truck Crops, Sod

Low Intensity Urban

High Intensity Urban

Uplands

Wetlands

Other


TOTAL


S-2 Basin

96,621 (91.2)

1,146 (1.1)

3,936 (3.7)

2,497 (2.4)

1,180 (1.1)

0

0

593 (0.5)


105,973 (100.0)


S-3 Basin

57,380 (88.7)

3,773 (5.8)

3,030 (4.7)

245 (0.4)

0

0

0

231 (0.4)


64,659 (100.0)


S-6 Basin

55,026 (64.8)

14,062 (16.6)

10,996 (13.0)

449 (0.5)

105 (0.1)

1,152 (1.4)

2,737 (3.2)

331 (0.4)


84,858 (100.0)


S-7 Basin

52,779 (62.8)

8,152 (9.7)

12,812 (15.2)

512 (0.6)

141 (0.2)

0

9,013 (10.7)

617 (0.8)


84,026 (100.0)


S-8 Basin

51,982 (40.4)

14.281 (11.1)

0

0

0

1,288 (1.0)

60,726 (47.2)

472 (0.3)


128,749 (100.0)


lotal

313,788 (67.0)

41,414 (8.8)

30,774 (6.6)

3,703 (0.8)

1,426 (0.3)

2,440 (0.5)

72,476 (15.5)

2,244 (0.5)


468,265 (100.0)


AND PERCENTAGES)























































WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


LEGEND SCALE 1 INCH = 6 MILES

BASIN DIVIDES
\ HOLEY LAND
ROTENBERGER TRACT
E PRIVATE OWNERSHIPS



Figure 2 GENERAL STUDY AREA



4













I. United States Geological Survey (USGS), 1969


The USGS in cooperation with the District, initiated an intensive water
quality data collection effort in Lake Okeechobee.

2. Governor's Conference on Water Management in South Florida, 1971

Lake Okeechobee was recognized as the "hub of water quality and
quantity in South Florida."

3. South Florida Water Management District, 1972 Present

In 1972, the District (then the Central and Southern Florida Flood
Control District) began its water quality data collection efforts,
which included a comprehensive Lake Okeechobee data collection program.

4. State of Florida (numerous agencies), 1973 1976

The Florida Legislature in 1973 created and funded the Special Project
to Prevent the Eutrophication of Lake Okeechobee, a multi-agency, three
year effort directed toward examining the management of Lake Okeechobee
and its tributary basins. Through its own water quality investigations,
the District provided data and other information to the Special Project,
including the "Report on Investigation of Backpumping Reversal and
Alternative Water Retention Sites, Miami Canal and North New River
Canal Basins, Everglades Agricultural Area, December 1975."

5. South Florida Water Management District, 1975

Technical Publication No. 75-1, titled "Chemical and Biological
Investigations of Lake Okeechobee, January 1973 June 1974, Interim
Report," was prepared and accepted by the Governing Board. The results
of this report, in addition to water quality Information for the
Kissimmee River Basin, were presented by District staff at a District
sponsored seminar in Fort Pierce, Florida, on March 20, 1975.

6. South Florida Water Management District and the Florida Sugar Cane
League, 1975 1978

Because of the mounting concern over Lake Okeechobee water quality and
the questions regarding stormwater runoff quality from agricultural
lands, the District and the League cooperatively initiated intensive
water quality studies in the EAA to supplement the ongoing District
studies in Lake Okeechobee.

7. South Florida Water Management District, 1978

Technical Publication No. 78-3, titled "Water Quality In the Everglades
Agricultural Area and its Impact on Lake Okeechobee," was prepared and
accepted by the Governing Board in the summer of 1978.











8. South Florida water Management District, 1980


Interim actions for reducing nutrient contributions from the EAA to
Lake Okeechobee were approved by the Governing Board on January II, 195:.

9. South Florida Water Management District, 1981 Technical Publication
No. 81-2, titled "Lake Okeechobee Water Quality Studies and Eutrophicat;on
Assessment," was accepted by the Governing Board in May 1981. This
report served as the foundation for developing management actions to
reduce nutrient loading from the EAA and other tributaries to the lake.

10. South Florida Water Management District, 1981

The "Executive Summary, Water Quality Management Strategy for Lake
Okeechobee" was accepted by the Governing Board in December 1981. The
technical backup report was also issued in December 1981.

II. South Florida Water Management District, 1982

At its June 1981 regular meeting, the Governing Board approved a modified
Interim Action Plan (pumping schedule) for the EAA to remain in effect
until a more permanent solution is in place.

C. ANALYSIS OF EXISTING SOURCES

Based on data evaluated and presented in District Technical Publication
No. 81-2 and In reports prepared under the Lake Okeechobee T.O.P. process
(see Table 2), pump stations S-2 and S-3 were indicated as the most important
contributors of nitrogen and phosphorous to Lake Okeechobee from the EAA.
Thus, management alternatives in the EAA are being focused on the S-2 and
S-3 basins.

Using land use loading rates from previous and ongoing studies (see Table 3)
and land use/land cover data compiled by the District's Land Resources
Division, average annual loadings from the S-2 and S-3 watersheds were
calculated. Further, treatment plant operation records were researched to
Identify point source discharges in each area, such as municipal wastewater
treatment plants. Tables 4 and 5 present the results of those calculations.
Sugarcane is the primary land use and in conjunction with soil type,
contributes the major portions of total phosphorous and total nitrogen loads.
Also, point source discharges In the S-2 basin are significant sources of
total phosphorous in that basin.

D. ANALYSIS OF CONTROL ALTERNATIVES

I. Summary of December 1981 Report

As presented in the report Lake Okeechobee Water Quality Management Plan,
Alternatives Evaluation, December 1981, a wide range of alternatives
for reducing nutrient loading to Lake Okeechobee from the S-2 and S-3
basins were evaluated. These included regional and sub-regional
storage, on-site storage and other BMPs, conventional and advanced
(reverse osmosis) treatment plants, and diversion to the Water
Conservation Areas (Interim Action Plan or IAP). Based on an analysis


















TABLE 2


PERCENTAGE SUMMARY OF WATER, PHOSPHOROUS
AND NITROGEN INPUTS TO LAKE OKEECHOBEE


Inflow

Rainfall I

Kissimmee River

S-2 and S-3

Fisheating Creek

S-71

Taylor Creek/Nubbin Slough (S-191)

S-84

S-72

S-4

S-133 and S-135

S-127, S-129 and S-131

Other Inflows


Water

38.8%

30.9%

7.2%

5.8%

4.9%

4.4%

4.0%



1.0%
I .0%


0.8%

0.1%


Total I
Phosphorous

16.7%

20.3%

6.4%

9.8%

9.0%

28.5%

I.9%

'.7%

2.2%

1.7%

1.6%

0.2%


Total
Nitrogen

24.3%

24.6%

23.3%

7.0%

6.3%

5.8%

3.1%

1.6%

1.7%



0.8%

0.4%








TABLE 3

Loading Coefficients for Various Land Use Types


Total P Total N
Land Use lb/ac/yr Ib/ac/yr

Low intensity urban 1.6 5.9

High intensity urban 2.4 12.0

Truck crops, sod farms2 1.9 33.2

Sugarcane2 0.6 24.2

Citrus 0.2 4.0

Dairy farms3

Intensely managed areas 15.3 38.7

Upland pasture 4.2 9.0

Cattle feedlots3 15.3 38.7

Improved pasture (beef cattle)

Northern basins4 1.2 4.5

S-2 and S-3 basins2 0.5 9.2

S-4 basin4 1.2 4.5

Uplands4 0.05 1.1

Wetlands1 0.18 4.9

Wastewater treatment plant5 7.0 mg/I 20.0 mg/I

Lake Okeechobee load allocation6 0.34 2.9


1Wanlelista

2CH2M-HIII

3SFWMD Uplands Demonstration Projects

4Average of SFWMD and Wanielista's data

5Plant operation reports

6Calculated from Technical Alternatives Report









TABLE 4


NUTRIENT LOADINGS FROM S-2 AND S-3 WATERSHEDS


Land Use

Low Intensity Urban

High Intensity Urban

Crops, Sod

Sugarcane

Citrus

Dairy, Feedlots

Improved Pasture

Uplands

Wetlands

SUB-TOTALS



Wastewater Treatment Plants


Acres

2,716

1,194

6,966

154,001

19

0

4,919

0

0

169,815

Flow, MGD

2.0


Total P Load, Ib/yr

4,346

2,866

13,235

92,401

4

0

2,460

0

0

115,312

Total P Load, Ib/yr

42,617


Total N Load, Ib/yr

16,025

14,328

231,271

3,726,824

76

0

45,255

0

0

4,033,779

Total N Load, lb/yr

121,764


4,155,543
(2,078 tons)


TOTAL


157,929
(79 tons)
















TABLE 5

COMPARISON OF CALCULATED VS. MEASURED BASIN LOADS


Flow
AF/ml2-yr

1,180

552(1,104)


Total P, Tons/yr
Calculated Measured

58 35

21(11) 7


79(69)


Total N, Tons/yr
Calculated Measured


1,315


1,548


763(382) 373


2,078(1,697) 1,921


IThe data Indicate that approximately 1/2 of the flow (and consequently 1/2 of
the total P and total N loading) is directed toward one or more outlets
other than S-3. Adjusting for this circumstance results in the loadings
In parentheses, which show fairly good agreement with the empirical data.


Basin

S-2

S-3T


TOTALS













of costs, nutrient removal effectiveness, and impacts on water resources
and other factors, a ranking of options in the EAA was developed in
order to determine the preferred alternative for implementation in the
EAA. The results of the analysis and ranking Indicated that regional
storage of runoff on the Holeyland tract, with water releases during
the dry season, was the preferred alternative. There are several reasons
for proposing the implementation of this option, as pointed out in the
December 1981 report:

a. Regional storage of runoff on the Holeyland tract provides for an
additional water storage area for meeting a portion of the water
supply demands on Lake Okeechobee and WCA #3.

b. Regional storage and water recycling is the least cost alternative
which also meets the guidelines established during the study.

c. Compared with the IAP, there is a less net loss of water to Lake
Okeechobee on an average annual basis (90,600 AF compared to
226,500 AF).

d. Regional storage has a greater probability of achieving nitrogen
load reductions to Lake Okeechobee than on-site storage since
runoff would be physically diverted away from the lake, whereas it
would be treated to some degree and released back to the system
through on-site storage.

e. Regional storage has the potential to provide more benefits to
WCA #3A than the other options If excess water is available for
discharge from the Holeyland. These potential benefits include:

1) A portion of the excess runoff generated In the S-7 and S-8
basins would be treated to some degree prior to being discharged
to WCA #3A.

2) Some degree of sheetflow over the north end of WCA #3A can be
reestablished by discharging excess water from the Holeyland
at several locations along the northern levee of WCA #3A.

f. Considerable preliminary work has already been accomplished regarding
the Holeyland storage concept through both the Special Project to
Prevent the Eutrophication of Lake Okeechobee and current activities
of the U.S. Army COE. Specifically, the Holeyland area is being
examined as a possible additional water storage area in the COE's
Water Supply Study for South Florida.

Tables 6 and 7 show, respectively, the final ranking of alternatives for
the EAA and a summary of preferred alternatives.

2. Description of Proposed Holeyland Project

As Indicated earlier, the District was requested to develop a Master
Plan for state-owned lands in the southern EAA; namely, the Holeyland
and Rotenberger tracts. There are two basic alternative configurations
which were evaluated. These are depicted in Figures 3 and 4 and are more
fully described below.











TABLE 6

FINAL RANKING

WATERSHED: EVERGLADES AGRICULTURAL AREA (S-2 AND S-3)


Rank Alternative

I Regional storage on Holeyland Tract

2 Interim Action Plan

3 Regional storage on Holeyland Tract and
Trustees Tract

4 Subregional storage (Rotenberger, Holeyland,
Trustees Tract, and Brown's Farm)

5 Conventional treatment plants at S-2 and S-3

6 On-site storage

7 Reverse Osmosis treatment plants


ToTal Points

23

25


32


74

122

127"

132























Watershed Alternative

Taylor Creek/ On-site
Nubbin Slough management
(5-191)

5-2 and S-3 Holeyland

Harney Pond On-site
Canal (S-71) management

Flsheating Creek On-site
management

5-4 Diversion to
C-43

C-382 On-site
management

TOTAL OVERALL DESIRED REDUCTIONS


Capital Cos
S Mill ion

13.2


14.5

9.1


12.9


1.4



30.9

82.0


TABLE 7

Summary of Preferred Alternatives


Total P Reduction, Tons
st.
After Controls Required

169.8 168


38.2

28.8


30.8


13.4



40.7

321.7


Total N Reduction, Tons
Net Water Losses
After Controls Required to Idke, AF

302.7 302 18,000


1724.6

189.4


213.4


127.4



493.2

3050.7


1670

154


141


80



354

2705


90,6001

15,000


20,900


31,400



67,800

243,700


'Note that Irrigation demands on lake would be reduced by about 60 percent; hence, net loss would be about 90,600 AF instead of
226,500 AF.

2This is only one of many alternatives currently being considered by the U.S. A.C.E. In the re-study of the Kissimmee River and
has not been selected as the least cost alternative. The figures are presented for comparative purposes only.
















PUMP STATION AND
DISCHARGE CULVERTS


HOLEY LAND


RESERVOIR

49.3 SO. MI.


GROUND ELEVATION 12.0 FEET M.S L


EXISTING CULVERTS
TO BE GATED
(POSSIBLE RELOCATION)


EXISTING CULVERTS
(TO BE GATED)


BORROW DITCH


AND LEVEE


LEVEE 5 AND BORROW DITCH


0 05 1
MILE


CANAL AND LEVEES


BRIDGE


ALTERNATIVE INTAKE CANAL


ROAD


L PLUG AND CULVERT


LEVEE


PUMP STATION AND
DISCHARGE CULVERTS


WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


Figure 3 HOLEYLAND 1
















LEVEE


CULVERT


PUMP STATION AND
DISCHARGE CULVERTS


HOLEY LAND TOE AREA


RESERVOIR

55.2 SO. MI.


GROUND ELEVATION 12.0 FEET M.S.L


EXISTING CULVERTS
TO BE GATED
(POSSIBLE RELOCATION)

BORROW DITCH


BRIDGE


ALTERNATIVE INTAKE CANAL


EXISTING CULVERTS
(TO BE GATED)


ROAD


LEVEE 5 AND BORROW DITCH


0 0.5 1
MILE

Figure 4 HOLEYLAND 2


PLUG AND CULVERT


WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


PUMP STATION AND
DISCHARGE CULVERTS












a. Holeyland I This configuration is the same as that described in
the December 1981 report. An alternate alignment for the eastern
intake canal is indicated as a sub-alternative.

b. Holeyland 2 Under this option, the configuration is the same as
for Holeyland I except the "toe" area is al- included.

A breakdown of the required facilities and costs (capital costs and
annual operation and maintenance costs) for each alternative is provided
in Tables 8 and 9.

3. Description of Proposed Rotenberger Project

Six basic alternative configurations for the Rotenberger area were
examined (see Figures 5-10), as follows:

a. Rotenberger I This alternative has the same configuration as
described in the December 1981 technical report on Lake Okeechobee.

b. Rotenberger 2 For this option, the configuration is the same as
for Rotenberger I, except easements would be acquired through the
Indian lands in order to provide for flow-through distribution to
Water Conservation Area #3A west of C-123.

c. Rotenberger 3 The configuration for this alternative is the same
as for Rotenberger I, except the area north to the Manley Ditch
is included.

d. Rotenberger 4 This option is a combination of the configurations
for Rotenberger 2 and Rotenberger 3.

e. Rotenberger 5 The Indian lands at the bottom of the Rotenberger
tract are added to the configuration for Rotenberger I under this
option. Flow-through distribution to WCA #3A west of C-123 would
be provided.

f. Rotenberger 6 This configuration is a combination of the
configurations for Rotenberger 3 and Rotenberger 5 and represents
the configuration preferred by the GFFC.

As opposed to the Holeyland alternatives, no fish concentration canals
were Included for the Rotenberger configurations since the proposed
water depth evaluated was 0' 1.0'.

Required facilities and costs (capital and annual operation and
maintenance costs) for each alternative Rotenberger area configuration
are listed In Tables 10-15.

4. Initial Screening of Alternative Configurations

A summary of first costs (construction and land acquisition) and annual
operation and maintenance costs for the two alternative Holeyland
configurations and six alternative Rotenberger configurations is
provided in Table 16. It must be recognized that the construction costs
are based on COE design considerations.





-4






TABLE 8

Holeyland I Costs



Capital Costs

2 42" culverts in seepage ditch...........$ 16,800

Gating existing L-5 culverts ................ 252,000

1 84" culvert in L-5 borrow canal......... 42,000

Gapping L-5 levee and tie-back.............. 33,600

Intake canal levee.......................... 161,300

Bridge at U.S. Highway 27................... 252,000

2 72" culverts at each pump station....... 302,400

I 550 cfs pumping station................. 3,124,800

1 750 cfs pumping station................. 3,662,400

Perimeter levees............................ 2,955,000

2 Intake canals............................ 1,001,000

Land cost and canal R/W..................... 1,600,000

Collector ditch............................ 1,730,000

Sub-Total......$15,133,300

Divided structure in NNRC.................. 1,210,000


TOTAL......$16,343,300


Annual Operation and Maintenance Costs

Levee & Structure Pump Station
0 & M 0 & M Total

$11,100 $145,000 $156,100











TABLE 9


Holeyland 2 Costs

Capital Costs

2 42" culverts in seepage ditch.......... $ 16,800

Gating existing L-5 culverts............... 252,000

I 84" culvert in L-5 borrow canal........ 42,000

Gapping L-5 levee and tie-back............. 33,600

Intake canal levee ......................... 161,300

Bridge at U.S. Highway 27 .................. 252,000

2 72" culverts at each pump station...... 302,400

I 550 cfs pumping station................ 3,124,800

1 750 cfs pumping station................ 3,662,400

Perimeter levees........................... 3,501,000

2 Intake canals............................ 1,001,000

Land cost and canal R/W.................... 1,600,000

Collector ditch ........................... 1,730,000

Sub-Total.....$15,679,300
Divided structure In NNRC.................. 1,210,000


TOTAL.....$16,889,300


Annual Operation and Maintenance Costs

Levee & Structure Pump Station
0 & M 0 & M

$13,800 $144,500


Total

$158,300

















































I LEVEE 4 AND BORROW DITCH
I


0 0.5 1
MILE


Figure 5 ROTENBERGER 1

















































LEVEE 4 AND BORROW DITCH


0 0.5 1
! i MILE


Figure 6 ROTENBERGER 2























































CULVERT



STATE SEMINOLE INDIAN RESERVATION

S-8


WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A

0 1 2
I I



Figure 7 ROTENBERGER 3


21






























































WATER CONSECRATION AREA 3A


0 1 2


Figure 8 ROTENBERGER 4




















































Relocated
Culverts
(To Be Gated)


0 0.5 1
M iLE


Figure 9 ROTENBERGER 5



























































WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A

0 1 2


Figure 10


ROTENBERGER 6

















TABLE 10

Rotenberger I Costs


Capital Costs

I 300 cfs pumping station......$1,747,000

Discharge culverts............... 243,600

Collector ditches................ 562,800

Perimeter levee.................. 475,400

Land cost ....................... 6,080,000


TOTAL.....$9,108,800


Annual Operation and Maintenance Costs

Levee & Structure Pumping Station
0 & M 0 & M Subtotal

$6,550 $87,400 $93,950












TABLE I I
Rotenberger 2 Costs


Capital Costs

I 300 cfs pumping station......... $

Discharge culverts..................

Collector ditch.....................

Perimeter levee.....................

Land cost...........................
Relocation of project culvert.......

Gating existing L-4 culverts........

Gapping L-4 levee and tie-back......

I 84" gated culvert in L-4........


1,747,000

336,000

844,200

689,300

6,322,400

20,000

252,000

33,600

42,000


SUB-TOTAL.......$10,286,500

Annual Operation and Maintenance Costs

Levee & Structure Pumping Station
0 & M 0 & M Subtotal

$8,310 $87,400 $95,710


I



















TABLE 12

Rotenberger 3 Costs


Capital Costs

I 400 cfs pumping station...... $

Discharge culverts...............

Collector ditch..................

Perimeter levee..................

Land cost ........................


3,528,000

319,200

844,200

618,000

8,000,000


SUB-TOTAL......$13,309,400


Annual Operation and

Levee & Structure
0 & M

$8,220


Maintenance Costs

Pumping Station
0 & M

$116,500


Subtotal

$124,720











TABLE 13

Rotenberger 4 Costs


Capital Costs

I 400 cfs pumping station......... $

Discharge culverts..................

Collector ditch .....................

Perimeter levees.....................

Relocation of project culverts......

Gating existing L-4 culverts........

Gapping L-4 levee and tie-back......

Land cost...........................

1 84" gated culvert in L-4........


3,528,000

319,200

844,200

831,900

20,000

252,000

33,600

8,242,400

42,000


SUB-TOTAL...... $14,113,300


Annual Operation and

Levee & Structure
0 & M

$10,100


Maintenance Costs

Pumping Station
0 & M

$116,500


Subtotal

$126,600












TABLE 14

Rotenberger 5 Costs


Capital Costs

1 300 cfs pumping station.................. $g,617,400

Discharge culverts........................... 226,800

Collector ditch.............................. 844,200

Northern levee............................... 221,900

Relocation of project culvert ................ 30,000

Gating existing L-4 culverts & tie-back...... 252,000

I 84" culvert (L-4 borrow) ................ 42,000

Raise existing FP&L Road..................... 133,500

Install 4 66" culverts under FP&L.......... 40,000

Land cost................... ................. 12,800,000


TOTAL.... $16,337,400


Annual Operation and Maintenance Costs

Levee & Structure Pump Station
0 & M 0 & M Sub-Total

$9,500 $87,400 $96,900











TABLE 15

Rotenberger 6 Costs


Capital Costs

I 400 cfs pumping station........ $ 3,528,000

Discharge culverts................. 319,200

Collector ditch.................... 844,200

Perimeter levees................... 332,800

Relocation of project culvert...... 20,000

Gating existing L-4 culvert........ 252,000

Gapping L-4 levee & tie-back....... 33,600

1 84" culvert in L-4 borrow ...... 42,000

Raising existing FP&L Road......... 133,500

Land cost.......................... 14,720,000


SUB-TOTAL.....$20,225,300


Annual Operation and

Levee & Structure
0 & M

$9,500


Maintenance Costs

Pumping Station
0 & M

$116,500


Subtotal

$126,000














TABLE 16


Summary of Alternatives' Costs


Alternative

Holeyland I

Holeyland 2

Rotenberger I

Rotenberger 2

Rotenberger 3

Rotenberger 4

Rotenberger 5

Rotenberger 6


Land

$ 1,600,000

1,600,000

6,080,000

6,322,400

8,000,000

8,242,400

12,800,000

14,720,000


Construction

$14,743,300

15,289,300


3,028,800

3,964,100

5,309,400

5,870,900

3,537,400

5,505,300


Total First Cost


$16,343,300

16,889,300

9,108,800

10,286,500

13,309,400

14,113,300

16,337,400

20,225,300


Annual 0 & M


$156,000

158,300

93,950

95,710

124,720

126,600

96,900

126,000


Based on cost considerations, the Holeyland I configuration (toe area excluded)
was selected. For the Rotenberger area, the two least cost options, in terms of
construction costs, are Rotenberger I (without Indian lands) and Rotenberger 5
(Indian lands included), with an estimated cost differential of $508,600.
Although Rotenberger 5 Is slightly more expensive (construction costs), there
are certain environmental benefits it has which Rotenberger I does not have.
Specifically, Rotenberger-5 provides for a partial restoration of sheetflow
to WCA 3A west of the Miami Canal. In terms of land acquisition, if the Indian
lands could be obtained In a land swap, the total first cost of Rotenberger 5
would be reduced to $9,617,400. Based on these considerations, Rotenberger 5 is
the preferred alternative. If negotiations for a land swap Involving the Indian
lands is not successful, then Rotenberger I would become the preferred
alternative.












5. Preferred Holeyland Project Configuration

Perimeter levees (see Figure II) will be required only on the nor-t,
east and south sides; the existing levee of the Miami Canal on the
west side being adequate in grade and cross-section for the considered
regulation schedules. The south perimeter levee is to be located ncrtr
of the existing FP&L transmission line, at a distance approximately
450 feet north of the L-5 interior levee, which also serves as the
access road to both S-8 and the transmission line towers. The required
levee has a 10 foot crown width, with side slope of IV on 2H, and a top
elevation of 19.0 feet msl. "Coring" of the levee by removal of muck
under the middle 10 feet of the levee base would be required. The total
length of the levee construction is 20.5 miles. The system requires
two pumping stations of 750 cfs and 550 cfs and an intake canal from the
North New River Canal to the proposed reservoir. The 750 cfs pumping
station will be located at the northeast corner of the proposed
reservoir, as shown in Figure II. The Intake channel will be designed
to handle 750 cfs of runoff from the North New River Canal basin. The
levee on both sides of the intake canal will be tied into the North
New River Canal levee on the east and to the detention area levees on the
west. Design grade for the intake canal levee will be at 17.5 feet msl.
Embankment material for the levee construction will be taken from
adjacent continuous borrow canals. On the north and east sides, the
borrow canals will serve as seepage collectors. At the northeast
corner of the retention area, gated 42 inch culverts connecting the north
and east borrow canals with the pumping station intake canal will be
provided. The south perimeter levee borrow canal will be placed in the
detention area. No additional outlet capacity southward to Water
Conservation Area 3A would be required since the existing outlets would
be adequate. These outlets consist of a six barrel, 72 inch culvert
installation, 3.5 miles east of S-8 and a four barrel, 72 inch culvert
installation 0.5 mile east of S-8. The flashboard risers on all
culverts would be replaced by gates. A 550 cfs pumping station will be
located about one-half mile from the northwestern corner of the proposed
reservoir with two 72 Inch discharge culverts. This pumping station
will pump runoff from the Miami Canal basin to the proposed reservoir.
Twelve miles of collector ditch will be constructed along the east,
west and north sides of the proposed reservoir to serve as fish
concentration canals and also provide better flow capability for the
delivery of Irrigation water from the proposed reservoir.

It must be recognized that this is a preliminary design of the project.
As detailed planning and design proceeds, more definitive alignments,
locations, dimensions and costs of facilities will be developed. For
example, detailed alignments and designs of the collector/fish
concentration canals will be prepared based on water delivery
capabilities, fisheries benefits and other considerations.

Also, a substantial cost savings could result if the alternate eastern
intake canal alignment (Gulf and Western Main Canal) can be obtained.
This alignment is located approximately one mile south of the previously
described alignment. The existing canal in this alignment has an
estimated design capacity of 550 cfs and therefore, would have to be
enlarged to handle 750 cfs. At the discharge point to the North New

















PUMP STATION AND
DISCHARGE CULVERTS


HOLEY LAND

RESERVOIR


49.3 SQ. MI.


GROUND ELEVATION 12.0 FEET M.S.L


EXISTING CULVERTS
TO BE GATED
(POSSIBLE RELOCATION)


EXISTING CULVERTS
(TO BE GATED)


BORROW DITCH


LEVEE 5 AND BORROW DITCH


BRIDGE


ALTERNATIVE INTAKE CANAL


ROAD


L PLUG ANDCULVERT


WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


LEVE


CULVERTS


0 0.5 1
MILE


Figure 11 HOLEYLAND RESERVOIR







TABLE 17

Holeyland Reservoir Costs


Capital Costs

2 42" culverts in seepage ditch..........$ 16,800

Gating existing L-5 culverts ............... 252,000

1 84" culvert in L-5 borrow canal ........ 42,000

Gapping L-5 levee and tie-back............. 33,600

Intake canal levee......................... 161,300

Bridge at U.S. Highway 27 .................. 252,000

2 72" culverts at each pump station...... 302,400

I 550 cfs pumping station................ 3,124,800

1 750 cfs pumping station................ 3,662,400

Perimeter levees........................... 2,955,000

2 Intake canals ........................... 1,001,000

Land cost and canal R/W................... 1,600,000

Collection ditch ........................... 1,730,000

Sub-total ......$15,133,300

Divide structure In NNRC.................. 1,210,000

TOTAL......$16,343,300


Annual Operation and Maintenance Cost

Levee & Structure Pump Station
0 & M 0 & M Total

$11,100 $145,000 $156,100












River Canal, there are four existing 49,000 gpm discharge pumps (554-eGs)
and one 49,000 gpm 2-way pumI Wicn discharge through a double barrel
box culvert. A bridge over the discharge canal at U.S. Highway 27
also exists. Acquisition and relocation of these pumps could result
in a cost savings.

6. Preferred Rotenberger Project Configuration

The general facilities layout is shown in Figure 12. Levee design
criteria is the same as for the Holeyland sites except that the "coring"
is not necessary due to the small heads across the levees. Levees will
be required on the north and will be included as part of the proposed
flood relief plan for Hendry County, since planning for this program
is proceeding concurrently. That is, a proposed channel will be tied
into the Miami Canal on the east and to Levee L-3 near the Deer Fence
Canal on the west. The alignment of this proposed channel will be along
the northern boundary of the proposed Rotenberger project. The existing
Miami Canal levee on the east side and the existing levee L-4 on the south
side, as well as the existing levee on the west side (U.S. Sugar Co.,
Hendry County) are adequate with a crown width of 10 feet at a minimum
grade of 18.0 feet msl on the west side. Two collection ditches inside
the Rotenberger area should be constructed to provide better capability
for sheetflow through the marsh area. A 300 cfs pump located in the
Miami Canal west levee, near the northeast corner of the proposed area,
will deliver redirected water into the reservoir, as required. Two
72-inch culverts with gates have to be installed, one through the
existing Miami Canal west levee and the other to be Installed approximately
3.5 miles north of S-8. There are 12 existing 66-Inch culverts with
flashboard controls located at three locations along the existing L-4
levee. The flashboard risers on all the culverts would be replaced by
gates. Three of the 12 culverts would be relocated to a site approximately
two miles west of S-8 from its original location (approximately three
miles west of S-8). Three additional 66-inch culverts would be needed
under the existing FP&L Road to provide sheetflow from the Rotenberger
area through these culverts (see Figure 12). One 84-inch gated culvert
should be placed at the junction of the L-4 borrow canal and the Miami
Canal. The existing L-4 exterior levee should be gapped at a number
of locations to distribute overland flow to the adjacent portion of
Water Conservation Area 3A. An additional 66-Inch culvert would be
placed under the FP&L Road at the location where the two collector
ditches meet together. This will allow a better flow capability for
runoff from the north end to the south end.

7. Performance Evaluation of Holeyland/Rotenberger Project Combinations

a. Operational Objectives and Constraints

I) Water level fluctuations: Schedules of It and V? feet maximum
above mean sea level (msl) were evaluated for the Holeyland
Reservoir, and a schedule of 0 to 12 inches maximum water depth
(see Figure 13) in the Rotenberger area were selected for
performance evaluation. The average ground level was assumed
as 12.0 feet msl in the Holeyland Reservoir and 12.5 feet msl
in the Rotenberger area. The selection of a flat schedule In

















CFS PUMP AND CULVERTS


CULVERTS
(EXISTING)


ROTENBERGER
AREA


36 SO. MI.


EXISTING LEVEE
EL. 18.0 FT. MSL


CULVERT!


LEVEE 4 AND BORROW DITCH


CONSERVATION AREA 3A


0 05 1
MILE


Figure 12 ROTENBERGER AREA













TABLE 18

Rotenberger Area Costs


Capital Costs

I 300 cfs pumping station...................$1,747,000

Discharge culverts............................ 226,800

Collection ditch.............................. 844,200

Relocation of project culvert................. 30,000

Gating existing L-4 culverts & tie-back....... 252,000

I 84" culvert (L-4 borrow).................. 42,000

Raise existing FP&L Road...................... 133,500

Install 4 66" culverts under FP&L........... 40,000

Land cost (Indian lands acquired through
land exchange).................................. 6,080,000


TOTAL......$9,395,500


Annual Operation and Maintenance Cost

Levee & Structure Pump Station
0 & M 0 & M Total

$9,500 $87,400 $96,900

































I s . - I 4%el 'M W%.Fl 9 %.OR I I SW l M' %-' - '-' I bA












the Holeyland reservoir was based on the consideration of
providing maximum storage capacity for water demands and for
better flow redistribution to WCA #3A and at the same time
to minimize the amount of backpumping to Lake Okeechobee from
the S-2 and S-3 basins.

2) Wet season operation (June-October)

The following guidelines were applied in this evaluation:

a) Store as much redirected flow (redirected from S-2 and S-3)
as possible on the Holeyland.

b) Operation governed by water level schedule.

c) Pumping to storage areas to maintain schedule allowed only
when runoff is generated in the basin.

d) Pumping to Holeyland reservoir allowed whenever water level
is less than 0.2 feet above regulation stage (this is to
ensure that the maximum amount of water possible would be
diverted away from S-7 and S-8 for better flow distribution
to WCA #3A).

e) No pumping to the Rotenberger area during the wet season.
This rule was modified after the routing results Indicated
that it would be too dry during the wet season. A modified
schedule as shown in Figure 13 was then used in this study.
This schedule indicated that there would be no pumping into
the Rotenberger area during June, July and August. Some
pumping will be allowed to maintain a stage of 13.5 feet msl
(about 12 Inches of water above ground) for September and
October. This schedule will provide better water conditions
for the dry season.

f) Pumping sequence in the basin: First, Holeyland (to schedule
and maximum flow-through); then S-7 and S-8; then S-2 and
S-3 to the lake only during emergency flooding conditions

g) Discharges to WCA #3A should, as a minimum, match historical
discharges. The objective is to provide better distribution
of flows by gravity and sheetflow rather than by pumping
S-7 and S-8 only.

3) Dry season operation (November-May)

The following guidelines were applied:

a) Holeyland tapped first for water supply releases until
depleted.

b) Water supply releases terminated when water level reaches
0.5 feet above ground surface.


























































WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


LEGEND


SCALE 1 INCH *6 MILES


-MBAS ODIVIDES

SHOLEYLAND RESERVOIR
*e- *ROTENGERGER AREA


Figure 14 LONG RANGE PLAN, MINOR RUNOFF CONDITIONS












































L4WATER CONSERVATION L-5




WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


SCALE I INCH a6 MILES


LEGEND
- BASIN OIVIOIE
. HOLEYLAND RESERVOIR
-.-" ROTENGERGER AREA


Figure 15


LONG RANGE
CONDITIONS


PLAN, MODERATE RUNOFF


















































WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


BASIN OIVIDES

R ALEbeLAND RESERVOIAf
4b ROTVNBERGER AREA


SCALE 1 INCH -6 MILES


Figure 16 LONG RANGE PLAN, SEVERE RUNOFF CONDITIONS











c) Water supply releases made without regard to timing or
regulation schedule, except as indicated above.

d) Outflow for purposes other than water supply releases
allowed only if pool stage exceeds maximum elevation and
should discharge to WCA #3A as first choice.

e) Discharges to WCA #3A should, as a minimum, match historical
discharges. The objective is to provide better distribution
of flows by gravity sheetflow rather than by pumping S-7
and S-8 only.

b. Evaluation Methodology

1) The routing procedure was developed according to the criteria
mentioned above. The routing was performed on a daily basis by
the simple addition and subtraction of direct rainfall on
the proposed areas, evapotranspiratlon, seepage, Irrigation with-
drawals, outflow through the spillways, and inflow pumped from
the North New River and Miami Canals. The inflows from Hendry
County were based on the assumption of 75 percent historical flow
at the Deerfence Canal up to 600 cfs per day. This inflow was
diverted to the Rotenberger area via an intake located on the
east bank of L-3 near the Deerfence Canal.

2) The routing procedure allowed the deliveries for irrigation to
be equal to the irrigation demand In all days except when the
stage in the Holeyland was below 0.5 feet above ground or the
demand exceeded 600 cfs. Below these, any deficits were to be
made up by deliveries from Lake Okeechobee. The routing period
used in this study was from January 1, 1963 through
December 31, 1979, due to the availability of data.

c. Routing Results

The following seven scenarios were run in this study:

1) Scenario Al: Based on a regulation schedule of 15 feet msl for
Holeyland reservoir and 0 to 2I4Inches for the Rotenberger area
without Inflow from Hendry CountyL. ':.'

2) Scenario A2: Based on a regulation schedule of 16 feet msl for
the Holeyland reservoir and 0 to WI Inches for the Rotenberger
area and no inflow from Hendry County.

3) Scenario Bl: Based on a regulation schedule of 15 feet msl
maximum for the Holeyland reservoir and 0 to 12 Inches for the
Rotenberger area with inflow from Hendry County. Outflows from
the southern border via proposed outlets to Water Conservation
Area #3A.

4) Scenario B2: Same as BI, except for the regulation schedule.












5) Scenario 83: Same as BI, except excess water in the RotenDerger
area was released to WCA #3A and the Miami Canal. The purpose
of this run is to demonstrate that the proposed outflow
facilities are capable to maintain the desired water level
(to prevent deer problems) in the Rotenberger area.

6) Scenario B4: Same as B3 except additional deliveries from Lake
Okeechobee to prevent muck fire in the Rotenberger area during
February through April.

7) Scenario 85: Same as 84 except no inflow from Hendry County.

A representation of projected stages in the proposed project areas
which might have occurred under past hydrologic conditions is
presented in Figures 17 through 25. A.--age monthly stages derived
from the daily routing programs are pr rented, instead of month end
stage. Although the flat regulation s;-adule was used in the
Holeyland reservoir, the water levels fluctuated every year, which
means that the water level dropped to near ground level almost every
year and reached its top regulation schedule 13 times in 17 years.
The results also indicate that the proposed outlet structures would
be capable to maintain the stage in the Holeyland Reservoir without
causing excessively high water levels. The water level in the
Rotenberger tract area also fluctuated between 12.5 feet msl to
14.0 feet msl under no additional inflow from Hendry County. However,
there are some significant differences during the wet season if
there is additional inflow from Hendry County.

Under this operational scheme, the water level may reach 14.50 feet
msl during the wet season (scenarios Bi and B2). However, if the
outflow from the Rotenberger area to the Miami Canal is possible
(Scenario B3), then the stage in the Rotenberger area will drop to
14.0 feet msl most of the years, except under 1974 rainfall
conditions (about 14.20 feet msl). This illustrates the capability
of the proposed outlets for the Rotenberger area in handling wet
conditions such as 1974. In addition, there is a possible way to
reduce the high water condition in the Rotenberger area via the
proposed outlet structures as well as S-8 and even S-3 after the
local flooding has been taken care of. Under the proposed plan for
the EAA area, there are chances that backpumping to Lake Okeechobee
via S-2 and S-3 still exist under extreme emergency flooding
conditions. The projected frequency is between five-ten percent.

Scenarios 84 and B5 illustrate the projected amount of additional
water supply from Lake Okeechobee for the prevention of muck fires
during February through April with or without additional inflow from
Hendry County. The criteria used in this analysis was based on the
assumption that If the water level in previous days was below 12.60
feet msl, then the pump will intake 200 cfs of additional water from
Lake Okeeehobe. This 200 cfs of pumpage represents 66 percent of
Its design capacity. Table 19 presents the additional water supply
requirements from Lake Okeechobee to the Rotenberger area for the
prevention of muck fires during the months of February through April.









































AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN HOLEYLAND RESERVOIR UNDER 0' 3' SCHEDULE


Figure 17
























































*4* ft C p ft
1UO


1162 164



Figure 18


16 1i 1970 1972 1974 1976 1978



AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN HOLEYLAND RESERVOIR UNDER 0' 4' SCHEDULE


loM


q
































-J


U)
I;:


i-
U)


106
196


AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO Al


2 1964 1966 1966 1970 1972 1974 1976 1978 1980


Figure 19






























































.1

















































Si I I I I I i I
1962 1964 1966 1968 1970 1972 1974 1976 1L7R man


Figure 21 AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO BI




































13-





12.





i3 I I I I I I I I I
1982 1964 1966 1966 1970 1972 1974 1976 1978 1980




Figure 22 AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO B2


vI









































112 194 1970 1972 1974 176 1978
1962 1964 1966 1968 1970 1972 1974 1576 1978 1980


Figure 23


AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO B3





























- w14






S 13






12





1 I I I i I
1062 1964 1966 1966 1970 1972 1974 1976 1978 1980




Figure 24 AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO B4









































1962 19864 166 1968 1970 1972 1974 1976 1978 1980


Figure 25


AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO B5










TABLE 19

Supplemental Water Deliveries

to Rotenberger Area


Yea r

1963

1964

1965

1966

1967

1968

1969

1970

1971

1972

1973

1974

1975

1976

1977

1978

1979

Avg.


With
February

4,825

9,248

0

0

0

7,639

0

0

0

0

10,052

402

0

0

0

0

0

1,892


L-3 Q (B4)
March

11,258

5,227

0

0

6,031

9,649

0

0

7,640

0

6,433

12,062

6,835

402

0

0

0

3,855


April

10,052

9,248

10,052

9,649

12,062

12,062

4,824

0

12,062

0

10,052

10,856

9,650

8,846

11,258

2,412

0

7,829


W/o
February

4,825

9,247

0

0

0

7,639

0

0

0

0

11,258

4,825

3,619

0

0

0

0

2,436


L-3 Q (B5)
March

11,258

5,227

0

0

6,031

9,650

0

0

8,444

0

8,444

11,600

10,052

804

4,020

0

0

4,446


April

10,052

9,248

10,052

9,650

12,062

12,062

4,825

0

12,062

0

10,052

10,856

9,650

8,846

12,062

2,412

1,608

7,971













The mode of operation used to develop Scenario B4 is the preferred
course of action, with qualifications, however. During high water
periods (1969 and 1974, for example), excess flows coming from
Hendry County through the Deer Pence Canal extension could be
discharged to the Miami Canal to prevent water levels from
exceeding 13.5' msl in the Rotenberger area, using the one foot
fluctuation schedule to provide a "safety cushion" (see Figure 13).
Also, in abnormally dry periods (1965, 1967, 1971 and 1974),
supplemental water may not be available in the quantities necessary
to reach the stages shown in Figure 24. Water requirements for the
Rotenberger area during these periods will be considered in addition
to the other water demands placed on the regional water supply system.

d. Irrigation Recycling

Neither of the alternative regulation schedules (15 or 16 feet msl)
for the Holeyland has the capability to recycle all of the irrigation
water supply requirements of the Miami and the North New River
Canal basins. As stated previously, all the irrigation demands
will be supplied from the Holeyland reservoir until the water level
is depleted to 0.5 feet above ground. The portion of the total
Irrigation requirement not satisfied from the proposed storage
area would be supplied from Lake Okeechobee.

Table 20 presents the irrigation demand supplied from the Holeyland
reservoir at selected "drought" return periods. These "drought"
periods were based on ranking the historical yearly irrigation
demand except the initial period of 1963 used for filling of the
reservoir.

The observation may be made that the addition of one foot of water
storage in the Holeyland reservoir Increases the percentage of
the demand supplied by eight percent under normal condition and
three to four percent during extreme drought conditions. The
Increase in demand Is primarily during the dry season of January
through May. There is no significant difference during the wet
season due to the fact that the stage in the proposed reservoir can
reach it's top schedule most of the years during the months of
September and October. Based on these considerations, a 0' 4'
water levet fluctuation for the Holeyland reservoir Is preferred.

e. Evaluation of Impacts on Lake Okeechobee and Water Conservation
Area Hydroperlods

The proposed Holeyland and Rotenberger projects were evaluated with
an Inflow-outflow model to determine the Impact on water levels
in Lake Okeechobee and the Water Conservation Areas. Rainfall
conditions equivalent to the period of 1965-1979 demands corresponding
to present land use,and current regulation schedules were used.

The hydrologic routing model was simply an "input-out" type, based
on the principle of mass balance; i.e.,



















TABLE 20


Irrigation Demands Met

by Holeyland Reservoir


Regulation
Schedule



12-15

12-16


I In 2 Years
(1965)

Supply % Total

I I11,421 48

131,902 56


I in 5 Years
(1974)

Supply % Total

70,619 25.0

79,913 28.0


I 10 Years
(1975)

Suppy % Total

64,156 20.0

77,503 24.0













I 0 =AS


where

I is total inflow to the storage area
0 is the total outflow from the storage area
AS is the incremental change in storage during a certain
time step

This equation can be further expanded as shown in the following:

NCS = IS + HDEL + HOUT HIN + HSP NOWT SP + NIN (2)

where

NCS is the calculated new storage,
IS is the initial storage,
HDEL is the historical change in storage under a certain
time period,
HOUT is the historical surface outflow from the storage area,
HIN is the historical surface inflow into the storage area,
HSP is the historical seepage throughout the storage area,
NOUT is the new outflow under the new conditions,
SP is the new seepage from the storage area under new condition,
NIN Is the new inflows under the new conditions.

The initial storage is simply the volume of water in the system at
the beginning of the routing period. The sum of the historical
terms in the equation represents the net change in storage
resulting from the historical rainfall and ET. NOUT and NIN represent
newly computed discharges through the hydrologic system under a
new management policy or change in a proposed physical condition.
Three management policies were evaluated In this study. They are:

First Case (called First Base Run): The routing was based on the
current regulation schedule for Lake Okeechobee and the Water
Conservation Areas and allowed backpumping of runoff from the
Everglades Agricultural Area to Lake Okeechobee. Rainfall conditions
corresponding to 1965-1979 and present demands were used in all cases.

Second Case (called Second Base Run): The routing was based on
current regulation schedules for Lake Okeechobee and the Water
Conservation Areas and no backpumping to Lake Okeechobee was allowed.
Runoff from the S-2 and S-3 Basins would be pumped Into the Water
Conservation Areas via S-6, S-7 and S-8 pump stations.

Third Case (Top III Run): Based on current regulation schedules
for Lake Okeechobee and the Water Conservation Areas, the runoff
from the North New River Basin portion of S-2 Basin and the S-3
Basin are to be redirected through the proposed Holeyland reservoir
and Rotenberger tract area to the Water Conservation Areas, up to
their pump capacities, and the remaining runoff will be pumped by
S-7 and S-8 to Water Conservation Areas 2A and 3A.












The purpose of the first base run was to unify the variance of water
levels due to change in regulation schedules in the past. All the
historical outflow from each water storage area was put back into
its original storage and the historical inflow into each water
storage area subtracted out to estimate the total available storage
in a certain time step. Then new releases, either to meet demands
or for regulatory purposes, were subjected to the new regulation
schedule of the storage area. Of course, the historical storage
change and the seepage change due to new conditions were readjusted.

For the second case, the storage in Lake Okeechobee was reduced by
the backpumping amount from S-2 and S-3. This water was then added
to Water Conservation Areas 1, 2A and 3A accordingly.

Under the third case, the historical flow through S-8 and S-150 to
WCA 3A was replaced by new flows estimated under the proposed
retention areas of the Holeyland and the Rotenberger tract. The
balance of the historical inflow and outflow were not changed.

Operational assumptions and constraints were as listed below:

I) Water level fluctuations. The hydrologic routing model used
In this analysis was based on an "Input-output" type of
routing model. Water levels were computed for Lake Okeechobee
and the lower east coast hydrological system with new management
policies and physical conditions imposed while the historical
meteorological conditions were assumed unchanged. In other
words, the changes in storage for each month due to rainfall
and ET would not be changed from the historical values. Inflows
and outflows from the major water storage areas, calculated by
the model, will vary from historical values due to either
physical changes to the system or changes In management policies.
Therefore, the historical discharges released from the water
storage areas were put back into the original locations and new
releases were made according to the tested operating policy
calculated.

2) Seepage rates out of the water storage areas also will vary from
historical seepages due to the stage changes in the water
storage areas because of changes In management policies and/or
conditions.

3) Present water demands were estimated for Lake Okeechobee and
the lower east coast service areas. These were the sum of the
municipal demands and the agricultural supplemental water needs
as a function of rainfall. In the case of the lower east coast
service areas, these demands were taken from the sub-surface
storage along the coastal areas first. If the groundwater
resources were not available, some supplemental supply would be
made from the Water Conservation Areas. When the first water
levels in the Water Conservation Areas were low, then some
deliveries from Lake Okeechobee would be made, if available.
In the case of the Lake Okeechobee service area, the demand
values are simply subtracted from the available storage in












Lake Okeechobee. The water requirements for the Everglades
National Park are taken from the available water from Water
Conservation Area 3A. If this water is not available, a
delivery of water to meet the minimum park requirement is made
from Lake Okeechobee.

4) Regulatory releases. Regulation schedules are incorporated into
the routing model. When the stage in Lake Okeechobee goes over
regulation schedule, the excess water in the lake will be
released to the Water Conservation Areas first, then to the ocean
via the Caloosahatchee River and via the St. Lucie Canal. The
regulatory releases to the ocean will be considered as lost from
the system. When the stage in Water Conservation Area I is
over its regulation schedule, then the excess water is released
to Water Conservation Area 2A. If the stage In Water Conservation
Area 2A is already at schedule, then the water must go east to
the ocean via the Hillsboro Canal or the West Palm Beach Canal.
When the stage in WCA 2A Is above its regulation schedule, this
excess water must be released to WCA 3A, if there Is storage
available, or to the ocean via the North and South New River
Canals. Finally, when the stage in WCA 3A Is over its
regulation schedule, this excess water is released to Everglades
National Park. If the discharge capacity at S-12 cannot handle
all this excess water, some of this water may be released east-
ward to the ocean via S-151 and the Miami Canal. In time, the
excess water cannot be completely removed by its outlet
structures, then a portion of this water will remain in storage
and will result in water levels exceeding the regulation schedules.

The routing results indicate that if backpumping from S-2 and S-3
is stopped (second base run) and the water is routed to WCA 2A
and WCA 3A via S-7 and S-8, then In periods of rainfall deficiency
such as the 1971-1974 period, the water level in Lake Okeechobee
will drop to 9.3 feet and demands will not be met in April (only
17 percent) and in May under 1974 rainfall conditions. Under the
proposed plan and in the same period, the lake stage would drop to
10.0'. Figure 26 shows the lake stages under the present operating
conditions (first base run), the Interim Action Plan (second base
run) and the Holeyland and Rotenberger plan (TOP Till). It is
noticeable that the difference between the Holeyland project and
the Interim Action Plan is as much as one foot in periods of below
normal rainfall, while it Is Insignificant in periods of above
normal rainfall.

As far as the effects of the proposed Holeyland and Rotenberger
projects on the Water Conservation Areas, Figure 27 shows that
there are no appreciable differences in Water Conservation Area I.
Only under 1971 and 1973 water conditions are stages In WCA I
increased under the Interim Action Plan due to additional inflow
from S-6. Figure 28 shows the WCA 2A stages under the drawdown
schedule (9.5 12.5). It can be seen that water levels will be
higher than historical In WCA 2A In dry periods under both the IAP
and under the proposed Holeyland-Rotenberger storage plan, although
the differences are only significant in the dry years.





















































171 .CO 072.CO 1973.00 19/4.CC 07S CO
VLRR








CONSERVATION I 65-79


1 4 1 1 1 4 --1-------


wn 1J I [ t ILA F L 't F # IfL A -L I- I' I I -T i ,J i


W


V


i


Yr


V


V


V


-, -- ----------^---- ---- -------- ---in--** ---- ---1-------- J- --U------------ ----------- --------_--
0
0
go
C
0


t965.00 1966.00 1967.00


1968.00 1969.00 1970.00 1971.00


1972.00 1973.00 1974 GO 1975.00 1976.00
YERRS


-U--


1977


0 TOPTill
W 2ND BflS RUN
A 1ST BARS RUN


197B.00


1979 GO


I 98U .1,


I


J


1


I


. . m m


II Cli I . . I I I II I 4 II 1 i 1 . +


FI61RE 27














CONSERVATION 11 65-79


| 2ND 80SE RUN
A i1jT B q, RUN

965.00 1966-00 1967.00 1968.00 1969.00 197.0.00 1 71 GO 1976 CU 1973 00 1974.00 1975 00 I'J/b.(0G l'-4) '.0O 19/.1.U0U i'/').l, I'Ui.OO
EARR


F16URE 28













In the case of Water Conservation Area 3A, there are no appreciable
differences between the present scheme and the cases analyzed
during the wet years. Under dry periods, higher stages will occur
under the Holeyland and Rotenberger projects and considerably higher
under the Interim Action Plan (see Figure 29). This will provide
some water supply benefits to the lower east coast under below
normal rainfall conditions. Under severe drought conditions,
there is no appreciable difference among the alternatives. Since
the model was run on a monthly basis, this time step is not
sensitive enough to quantify the effect of the alternatives on
water levels in WCA 3A under severe storm conditions. Obviously,
since the stages in WCA 3A will be higher than historical on a
monthly basis under the Interim Action Plan and the Holeyland and
Rotenberger alternatives, it is expected that it will also be higher
than in historical on a daily basis. Higher stages in WCA 3A will
result in additional water deliveries to ENP. The model assumed
that the present 315,000 acre/feet requirements to ENP is a priority
in the system. Additional deliveries depend on the water stages in
WCA 3A and are considered a result of regulatory releases by the
model. The annual average deliveries (1965-1979) to the Park as
estimated by the Model are as follows:

Historical = 558,846 AF

Simulated Base Run (approved WCA 2A schedule) = 501,291 AF

Simulated Base Run (WCA 2A drawdown schedule) = 746,377 AF

Simulated Holeyland & Rotenberger tract
project (WCA 2A drawdown schedule) = 736,165 AF

Simulated Interim Action Plan (WCA 2A
drawdown schedule) = 912,691 AF

E. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY

As stated In the Executive Summary of December 1981, planning, design and
construction of the Holeyland project was estimated to take approximately
five years to complete. With the addition of the Rotenberger project to
the Master Plan package, a five-year time frame for these projects is
ambitious, particularly if these projects have to proceed as additions to
the C&SF Project and go through the COE planning, design, permitting and
construction procedures. Additionally, a considerable number of privately
owned parcels will have to be acquired. Further, recent (1982) District
construction experience with pump station installation, culvert
installation and excavation work Indicates that a substantial cost savings
could result if the District proceeded to implement these projects on its
own and necessary lands could be acquired through exchanges Involving
public and private lands in the EAA. For example, first-cut cost estimates
for District implementation of the Holeyland and Rotenberger projects (see
Tables 21 and 22) indicate total construction costs of $7.1 million and
$1.57 million, respectively, considerably less than If the COE route were
selected. Based on these considerations, it is recommended that
implementation of the Master Plan proceed according to the following steps:




























o
196 .00 1966 196 196 00 1969I00 1
"l qeb.O00 ItR5 .G1 1967.00 196B .0O 1969.CO


CONSERVATION III 65-79
-.,----------------.---I-- ,III


',,


A


an AL .---4- 4-I- - d -I- 54- 4 i4UY~-'-


170.00 1


A


if'


uI


971 .00 1972.00 1973.00 1974.00
YERR


f


0 TOPTI iI
NO 8ORS RUN
-I i________A 1ST BASJ RUN
1975.00 1976.00 1977.00 1978.00 1979.00 191


*


FIGURE 29


I- Ill I


1 A -L J A I 4 4 4


I-I


I-
,, ,


C~


to
I-
Crn
C,


10'


L I


- 4I-4 1 l -I


I


fA


*













Step I Conceotual approval of the Master Plan, which Includes approval
by the Governing Board, DER and the Governor and Cabinet. The
proposed schedule is to accomplish this first step by
January 10, 1983, which is the expiration date of the Lake
Okeechobee TOP.

Step 2 District planning and design, land acquisition by the state and
permit acquisition (by the District) for the Holeyland and
Rotenberger projects. The major activity during this step would
be land acquisition, a state responsibility through the Department
of Natural Resources. It is recommended that this be accomplished
by (a) swapping the "toe" of the Holeyland for the Indian lands
at the bottom of the Rotenberger area and (b) swapping state-owned
lands in the EAA including lands In the area between the Manley
Ditch and the proposed Deer Fence Canal extension, for privately
owned parcels in the proposed Rotenberger project area and in that
portion of the Rotenberger tract east of the Miami Canal. The
target date for completion of Step 2 is July I, 1983.

Step 3 District directed construction of the Holeyland and Rotenberger
projects. All construction is to be completed and the project
operational by July I, 1986.

Funding for the preferred configurations of Holeyland I and Rotenberger 5,
without federal participation in construction costs (80 percent through
the COE), indicates that a state-regional (District)-local partnership
should be formed. The proposed role of the state is to consolidate privately
owned parcels in the Holeyland and Rotenberger project areas by land
exchanges. The role of the GFFC is to provide funding to the District for
50 percent of the construction cost of the Rotenberger project (approximately
$783,000). In terms of local (landowner) responsibilities, it is proposed
that 50 percent of the construction cost for the Holeyland project be
provided by the landowners in the area to be served by it (approximately
$3.55 million). Planning, design, permit acquisition, construction and
operation and maintenance would be District responsibilities. It Is
recommended that the District pay for the construction costs (phased over
three fiscal years) and be repaid the remaining 50 percent from the GFFC
and the landowners over a five-year period.

Until these projects are operational, the Interim Action Plan (revised
pumping schedule) will be In effect. Under the IAP, pumping through S-2
and S-3 to Lake Okeechobee will only be allowed during severe flood
conditions (see Figures 20 and 21), as determined by the operational
decision matrix developed by the District's Department of Field Services
and approved by the Governing Board in January 1980. Under water shortage
conditions, it is proposed that the District's supply side management
program be implemented.












TABLE 21


Holeyland Reservoir Costs*


2 42" culverts in seepage ditch.......... $ 10,400

Gating existing L-5 culverts............... 156,200

I 84" culvert in L-5 borrow canal........ 20,000

Gapping L-5 levee and tie-back............. 20,800

Intake canal levee ........................ 100,000

Bridge at U.S. Highway 27................. 252,000

2 72" culverts at each pump station...... 50,000

I 550 cfs pump station .................. 900,000

I 750 cfs pump station .................. 1,200,000

Perimeter levees.......................... 1,700,000

2 Intake canals............................ 900,000

Collector ditches.......................... 1,073,000

Divide structure In NNR Canal.............. 750,200


TOTAL......$7,132,400





*These cost estimates are based on recent experience (1982)
with District-directed construction of 1-400 cfs pump station,
several major culverted structures and over 500,000 cubic
yards of earthwork. The figures noted assume that
construction would be District designed and directed with
District construction crews and equipment (leased and/or
owned), and augmented by contract work forces on selected
segments of the projects. Land costs are not included since
land is proposed to be acquired through a land swap.
















TABLE 22


Rotenberger Project Costs*


I 300 cfs pump station ................... $

Discharge culverts..........................

Collector ditches...........................

Relocation of project culvert...............

Gating existing L-4 culverts and tie-back...

I 84" culvert (L-4 borrow)................

Raise existing FP&L Road....................


600,000

140,600

523,400

18,600

156,200

20,000

82,800


Install 4 66" culverts under FP&L Road.... 24,800


TOTAL..$1,566,400









*These cost estimates are based on recent experience (1982) with
District-directed construction of 1-400 cfs pump station, several
major culverted structures and over 500,000 cubic yards of
earthwork. The figures noted assume that construction would be
District designed and directed with District construction crews
and equipment (leased and/or owned), and augmented by contract
work forces on selected segments of the project. Land costs
are not included since land is proposed to be acquired through a
land swap.


















































WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


SCALE 1 INCH a 6 MILES


LEGEND

- BASIN DIVIDES





Figure 30 INTERIM ACTION PLAN, MINOR AND
MODERATE RUNOFF CONDITIONS
















































WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A


SCALE 1 INCH w6 MILES


LEGEND

- BASIN DIVIDES


Figure31 INTERIM ACTION
CONDITIONS


PLAN, SEVERE RUNOFF

































APPENDIX








AU Eb.E SIAGE IN EA1I AREA -F.niSL


, Ir Al a FN A At JUl- uI AU SIP Ct iV- oEC .T. TOTAL

1963 611.i l i.01 -2.00 1.. ~..6 11.602 11.05 -11.01 11.60 12.09 12.62 12.42 12.3c
1964 14.06 &3.21 12.69 12.2 12.12. 2.65 13.07 13.42 14.35 14.88 14.07 14.75
966 1o.2 1.j 1.24 1 0.42 11.64 12.11 13.1 14.t5 1S.06 s5.05 14.79 13.71
1'*7 126 t 1801* 1.oI 4 1o.35 18. 13.3 14.21 14.o2 .:01 14.11 1t8.6
5 1906 .29 -i4 1- < I __ 4?.i^ Aos 19.0 15.07 44,11 3Pa42
i6 1.71 i1Ii 12.2 12..7 12.57 13.42 14.71 15.02 1C.06 14.98 15.05 14.96
A97 14*V? AS.06 12.01 0*4.61 12.92 14.44 15.11 15.10 15.02 14.07 13.87 1a.44
1911 ,+.l, 11.96 11.715 11.441 1.5 1.4S 14.04 14.90 1,710 o 15.C 14.93 13.6S
!9il- 1IM1 i .** 18-4 .0O** 13.e6 [..ii A 14*-i 14.s5 14-.7 14.0i 4 i2.;1 12.5i
4913 U. 2 12.S4 1s.9i 18.11 11.7 L.*04 1.4 .0s 15:11 14*,, 13.16 18.47
1917 12.2 11.901 11.63 &1.44 11.7i 13.51 15.05 15.10 1511 15.02 14.86 13.51
1976 1.4*1 1*12 1818 11.94 12.51 14.81 15.11 15.11 15.16 14.54 13.36 12.58
1977 13.00 A.Ae09 12.40 11.84 12.06 12.*9 1.**3 13.21 15.01 14.59 14.5T 15.03
9. -- -14,*45 14,. i 1.C U 1.46 14.1;2 15.21 360 14.17 14.61 14.04
Lois 1.05 14.2 131.58 12.60 12.94 12.20 1a.ss 13.41 15.01 19.03 15.03 19.04



AVIdA6k SIAGE IN hEST AMkA -FT.MSL

"ACK JAN Ftb R APR bAa JUN JUL AUO SP oCI NOv DEC TOTAL

1i93 Ii.o 12.4b 12.10 ii7s 1.96 12.O1 11.94 11.94 11.iI 12.15 12.01 11.99
19V6 1*.32 12.30 12.09 11*97 12.05 12.63 12*47 12.61 12.61 13.06 13.50 13.52
S 1961 140.2 13.03 14 L2. a .00z 11.94 A2 _.. 12. R 30 _-. l 13.o9 11,01 it._L
1 6 1*.34 1i;11 12.4 i 1- 65 1 ,i. 111.- 18.90 13.04 13.7 13*.3 13329
1967 612.98 A1 1 2.40 4.00 1492 1.32 11.69 12.67 18.13 13.09 131.01 12.1573
t196 li.58 14.0. 12.04 134001 4.*94 Z2.9l 111,5 11,.49 13.18 13.61 13.*1 13.135
19B9 13.1 li.90 12.04 11.14 12.41 12.51 12.46 12.21 12.44 12.87 13.69 13.07
1970 lii.t t1*.46 1.Jb 1302. 12.*4 13.02 13.21 13.24 13.49 13.97 13.75 13.3S
-971 1*,11 2.,4 124, 1l1l.9 11.95 1.,11 J...02 12.01 11.90 13o.29 11.71..
142 13.04 1.;8 12.9e3 11 i4 18 .i "1l3.1 13.05 1.65 1-.9 1 12.14 12.14 11.41
913 11.2. 12.15 12.02 11.94 1.93 128.0 11.26 12.4 131.03 13.73 13.41 13.15
19V4 19!1 9 .? 1t,. H9 I -19J1 l_-t.$_ ilJU 11-.03 11As,4 13.03 1l.l2 13.19
9?1 1.o* 12.16 12.22 11. 6 12.u, 12.54 12.61 12.177 13.24 13.15 13.99 13.61
9 1bo 13.31 13.U4 i2.19 12.41 12.39 12.90 13o.07 13.24 13.58 13.64 13.41 13.14
r171 11. 1 13.07 12.66 12.14 12.13 12.15 12.39 12.11 13.40 13.56 13.71 11.94
S977 A 0 1.14 1.4.4 13.-1 12.0 12.34 12.89 1.76 113.31 11.60 13.15 13.71 13.81
1979 13.734 13.6 13.06 18.75 12.72 18.3 11013 12.30 131.01 13.67 1*.19 131.89
T,
MONTHLY AVERAGE STAGE IN HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO Al



1'..









IUIAL FLCm 1L LA 3A IN AF PLAN IUIIAll


YkA J-AN 1b6 PMA APR AV JI IN JUL AUG SiP OCT NOV oIC IOIAL

a9b3 0. V. C. (. 4814. 0. 0. 159. 10. 0. 0.* 102. 5984.
1"4 IBC.* 0. . a. 579. 0. 4030. 2396. 37951. 11607. 2961. l,753.
1 ":, 0. lob4. 2att. b. 0. IAd42. 10448. 11960. 3463. 39126. C61. 0. 117445.
I0b0 09. 0. 0. 0. 0. 15279. 74042. 12866. 34079. 40471. 1069. 0. 176tt7.
&io 0* 936, 0. 6. 0* 3016. 6864. 6724. 105. 45803. 0. 0. 63219.
L966 0. 157. O. 0. 14),. <3. 400soo. 270g9, 45012. 16861. 0. O0 29154..
190o ?U8. 0. I40li. U. 0.* 235 10945. 56982. 23344. 42591. 25359* 18626. 2062C9.
L910 1 507. a03l7. lai9A. 16443. 0974. 14)4t. 62110. 53340. 13023. 9779* 0. 0. 34344C.
,II,, 0. Q* C. 17#*. 9917i. 9360. 25306. 61698. 62288. 27735. 1040. 218681.
a9Z2 0. 0. 0. 3175. 20146. 61288. 6610. I05?. 2922. 6. C 0. 96796.
1971 0. 0. 0U 0, 1656. 9519. 65697. 42715. 6316- 0. M12. 128331.
174 0 0. 0. 0. 0* 0616. 10170. 161229. 71244. 9937. 0. 121. 353670.
f.L 6. 0. 0. 0. 4167. 31J. 7161C. S6464. 92501. 30416. 7115. 1051. 3C2t57.
.910 t, vj. 0. 1177. 1.CC*. 3447. 91775. 63162. 3976. 0* 0. 213616.
a?77 6o09. a. Uo 0. 3667. 609. 2713. 10021. 103477. 446s. 2<491. 4.a88. 22C405.
1V78 1644. 3#j*; il6. u "T1-. I4,&. L6b66. 140164. '4.2 1597. 1723. 23809. 3371727
1979 37068e. 767. 4019. 284. i267. 4* 3481. 11471. 9110. 30C44* 21247. 33044. 248C18.

AVk. 4510. k83. us4U. 1277. 3616. 17040. 34151. 42121. 44626. 24611. 6026. 7675. 194191.



IL.1AL 1kM16AiLkh ktLkASi IN AF PLAk 10lAI)

VkAR JAN 36 3*A AP-R MAY JUN JUL AU SP" CCIT NOV DEC ICIAL

- 3 o0 0. o. O. 0. o. 491. --9417. 737?. 0. 10644.
1964 65e4. *441. 17* (0. 2705. 6564. 3362. 6603. 820. 3914. 0354. 56b1. 69t65.
16 23M. 2'c10. 1400. 31.60. 0 142. 4546. 3223. 2002 3976. 8536. 31216. .111#21.
19 0. 0. 0. 0. o 19Ms1 6211. 34 411t._ 1170._ 546., sl6l.





S -. 0. 0. 0. --7. 45. 0. 0. 26221. 280S1. 9007. b74*2.
T-- 469. 74942. 62469. 120i. 6069. 531. 5194 36436. 168. 103 CI. 18ill. S371. 8347.
19I0 3S40. '14139. Wis. 12174. 31160. 0. 14140 735. 1279. 101360 41251. 11541. 1317913.
911 O, 0. 0. u. 0 655o. 402. 26. -- 0 495. 1,60.. 41A 424119.
1912 |Ie+.--i1s+s. 2505;" lJl.-o4. 11- 4 ... + t*115250. :6118. 39415. 10567. 6174. 113224.
1913 942. A2. 2964. 26. 6. a. *16,. 63. 812. l1910. 48104. 641. V2395.
194 0THLY AND ANNUA. RIZED FLO TO ..3A AND TOTAL IRRIGATION RELEASES 8 474FR HOLEYLAND AND1.
l- 0. 0 0. a 0! 1923. C. 990. 495. 3374. 12c62. 45312. 64156.
1970 '.6l, d, 0. 0. 0. 1176. 4I19 0. O. 26221. 26051. 9007. 69742.
1911 5716. 6534. 671;6. 0. *a 12791. 13012. 54:76 0. 253629 6609. 3075. 89391.



Ar. )f14, 5319. *)OS, .464. 4295. 2456. I916, 3636. 1168. 10351. 16919. 15371. 63511.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL SLU IZED FLOW TO CA f3A AND TOTAL IRRIGATION RELEASES FROI HOLEYLAND AND
BOTBERGER AREA ND SCENARIO Al










IRRIGAi11N K&LkLS&ib FkOM EASI AREA IN AF hITHOUl IOE


-fi- --r i-ft i-P k jill _-i AU- kP OCT Mk DEC


TOTAL


" i+l 0. 0. o. a. .. 0 0. 491. 9411. ?3. 0. 14l++.
190 6z4. 94411. 17. 0. 2705:. 654. 3362. 6683. 820. 3914. 8354, $017. 69965.
19 1 3132. 1160. 17400. 3160. 0. 1942. 4548. 323. 2002. 3976. 5 31Z76. J1 11.
7' 19 966 84f. igf M e . 1499 *. t6 30. 2W01, 31444. 121600.
Ive 0__ 54 t* 14419 I 1196, 113 14741 Q14867'. 160 10
vOb 0473. 49k4a 6469. 129Igv. 065. 531. $1940 26l5. 161. 10064. 2121. 3503. 64679.
i70 3540. 4439. Zu9g. 12774. 31169. 0. 1414. 73.. 1279. 10736. 41251. 11541. 131793.
A91. 9. o. a. 0. 0. $9. l2o. 2196. 0. 9506- 1300.9 2i2261 44130.
19i2 Ila"-I aI a*5 iS5 5i803. I4. 1il. T731. 4 "ilS. 6712. 39475. 165*7. 5974. 133224.
1913 142. left. 790. ios. 0. 9. 0 1N. 06. 412. 1l* 28. 44106. 645. 12305*
i- 1974 ,. 0 9.-_ _, -9 0, Q, 0* 049, 1l041. 4t135l 10144, 10619.
L4915 0. 0. 0. 0. O,23. 0. 990. 495, 337.4 12062. 45312. 64156.
i910 4827. 0o 0. C. 0. 1176. 459. 0. 0. 26221. 28051. 90C7. 69742.
vI? b116. bb34. 010.. 0. 0. 11791. 13072. 545?. 0. 25362. 0609. 3075. 89391,
S 4 16 604C. 040- 104. 4 O* 13S4. 61,4. 1160. 93. 290?. 1039. 1142. 9478. 11239sq.
x1979 9029. 19910. 8070* 20360. 144484 1449.* 141. 3802, 3960. 15i* 149 SO. O5. 999 *


*AL. s274. $479. 63C1. *084. f. *. 245*. 2976. 3316. 1760. 10351. L8919. L 371.


~ - i ? 6.
90
101
1904
19641
1946

197U
497
912
2 960
a,,..
147.1
:-y-
1974



197t
ii?6



19iT
>* TS
5.i m*


AkiRMAGAl In ALkAStS FROM bE[T AREA AN AF hlI 4j-l.S REGULAllCN

JAN FlB MAR APB nAY JiM 1UL AUG SEP

0. U. 0. 0. C. 0. 0. 0. 0.
0. o. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 0. Go 0. 0. 0.
0. 0.* 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0.

o. O. o. *o r a*
0. *. 0. 0, 0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. .. 0. *O
0. O. 0. 0. 0. at
0. U. O. O. 0. 0. S. 0. 0.
. o as O. O. O. Go o

0. 0. 0. U# 0. C. 0. 0
0. u. 0. 0* 0. 0.* C. 0.
u, U. 0o a. o. 0 .
0a 0. 06 t. 4. 0O O 0.


83517.


TOIAL


OCT NOV

a. a.
C. 0.
0. 0.
0 0*
0. 0.
0. a.
0. .
0* 0.,9
0. 0.
*. *.
O. 0.
0. 0.



0. C.
a. 0.
0. 0.
o. 0.


0. U. 0. C.,


0. 0* C. 0.* 0. 0* 0.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL IRRIGATION RELEASES FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENDERGER AREAS UNDER SCENAIRO Al


Avt.









PbHNlhG IG EasI ARLA IN At 12- 15 KlGULAT10h


YtAk


JAN FteB AR APR HA dJUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NoV DEC


16C3 ,Sj. 16202. l7C. 0. 18717. 942o. 929. 81*2. 22012. 1257S5. 5429.
.v 27Z1. 14i!bl. 2a11. V837. 011l. i-170. 16365. 21182. 31815. 20872. 11561.
'.i6 6. 4 18a16. l1kT. C. 0. 33290. 06506. 31262. 25017. 29676. 3366.
1966 22120. 16157. 809b. itIl. 11193. 40511. 06726. 3235. 360017. 36355. 3435.
1967 713. 5023. O. 9, M3* 27145. 26160. 34430. 2193. 28199. S3S.
1.680 22. 12939. 6249k. -.. I.1M ll 1 -. *44 98, 1t9., 43J07, 24976. 308O.
11v9 4t*li. V914. 27215. SI11S 11923, 52745. 33549. 38l91. 31211. 296C05. 2271.
A10 31541. 97S 4 5Obs. 10114. 213512. 54143. 39265. 40493. 20499. 12019. 226.
19ll 1733. 4**5. 6C0. 0. 12119 _9797. 51757. 32109. 416077. 417?8 15 3.
1972 4912. A06*2 8 63m. A07614. 84 64 46995. 896. 17685. &10as. 3206. 7334
i97i 175*s 896. *683. 0* $ 29812. 06*07. s0e1s. 2827. **639* .
1917 5049. 0. 010 ne 1" LSat -11, ee OMoy1, 460, 934o. 51.
l 0. U. 0. 0.Go 22552. 55632. 65130. 45633. 45287. 2i7tt. 90L2.
L176 69. 5Ob. 6bbGl. 20$9. 51993. 50541 25966* 47591. 50062. 3673. 4358.
0977 25540. 544. 501. 499. 15423.. J91..- 13915. 36174. 59172. 12139. 36304.
197 oa015. a3i6l. l*al ~~. ib i.Jl #i. 1226, *1*. *10a, t89s*9. IsO9. la68s.
1919 al64 2511. 115999 $0 ll 7. *43. 2*64. 50769. 4193. 24404. 29013.

A6t. 12714. 10097. 551. *027. 186017* 37215. 39897. 36935. 3434. 20642. 10321.


h/i L3U 121- 15 NEGULATION


- YEAS ~AN Fh lAW API ~Y JUN 1~L AUG


SE -" OCT V E- C TOTAi


S 0 0. 1537 0. 0. 521. 46. 0. 300. 2404
S 740. 0. 0. 0. 0g 0. 0. 2692. 5701. 2554. 2366. 15317.
1390. bb. 0. 0. 0. 0. *900. a7169 11 0- 04.
-0 5,19- 66. 0.. .116 -
_o. S:wl 1" Am."J .... --*. 49. S --
300. 1. 1o. 0. 0t 0. 0. 0. 46,0. 518. 70. .
102 0 0 0 1535. 0. 0. 0. 3655. 53*. 0 0.* 14721.
0. O. 0. *7 0. 0. 0. 9000. 337. 5709. 6. 2Mal-
0. -76. 9.- -- _1._ .0 .. 10,..

i. 0. 0. 0. 162o. 0 0. 0. 9COO. 1116. 3157. o. 21096.
0. 316. 0. 0. 1025. 0. O. 0. 3300. 3021. 357. 57. 6062.
14o5. 0. 0. Go 2212. 0 0. 7410, 33*7. 573, 6565. 26756.

44-j~j1 off;


430. 247. 165. 75. 126. 0. C. 0. 5568. 4354. 2157. 487..


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL INFLON TO HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO Al


5720.
13472.
2010,
1065.
6152.
0.
13072.
0.
308S,

8025.
O0.
8813.
34044.
21566.
16509.

0520.


TOTAL

99574.
2CC8*9.
200265,
261102.
15B814.
261219.
29Q359.
302718.
204669.
219473*
153024.
27Cq41.
258657.
27Q091,
277750.

241901.


INFLUD IIU .I51 ARkA IN *T


1965


19*1
i o1910
: 1962




i' 1916
1979






L
'*


* 4.:





'I


15209.


;Jt -.-









FLO- 10 CGONSvATION ARLA AF 12-1) kE6ULATION
1LOm 1C C6tSt*'VAT10N R&A AF 12*1> kctfULATI~tI


TIOAL


Ia* JAN $16 0F APR .A& JU~ JUI, AUG SEP OCT how DEC


1, 3 0 0. 0o. 0. O. O. 0. o. O. O. O. o.
Ao 0 0 0 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 15626. 9398. 0. 25026.
LA4S u 0. 0. 0. 211. 22217. 2C19 3 i9, t 1,i17
S0. 4. 1 36409. "3, 0537 37741 1069: 0. 118741*
og*7 0. -. 0. 0. s. 0. 16941. g. Go Lal 7,
G* o L0 74 5. 10111048. e9 t*8. 3413. 4450*. 0. 0. 143316.
a a 0. 0, ".. &. 4230. 23314. 2zs980 2L276. 17870, 10o67C.
&.70 13401. 2676k. *7175. 9174. 0. 8*4*. 431. 42820. 11357. 9372. 0. C. 211516.
101 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. *. 4l9. 1 0 4 1.* 20491#. 194Qq 1583.
SG "0. "0. 0. 61049. 6299. 0. 0* 0 0. 0. 43242.
S1973 "o a. 0 k 0 06112 a31: sIll. 0. 0. 12240.
IeO. 9. 0. .* 0. O, O ., i8. Hll.M *44. 00* .. 0 1G21775.
a. 0 0 0. 0. a. 40834. 41005. 46076o 16700o. 7115s 1051. 152708.
019 o. 0 0. 0. z1257. 32,40. 47516. 61772. 3173. 0a 0* 157427.
Y7T1 0. 0. O 0. 0. ao 31119. 4105, 90. o04*99. 1i
*' LII liit 33$. +*1i, "1-6. 0. 0. 28093. 6e4l52 1255. 15097. 0. 4*63. 165019.
91io 3913. 87:7. 0. *. 0. 0. 0. 0. 18857. 22019. 1451.D 253i4, 181941.


Ai. 3*5W. L914. a70*. b>a.


0. %039. 1572 21822. 25960. 15727. 4353. 5316. 102212.


UulFLLhk i(L ktST AREA 1h AF 12-1S ti6ULA110h


MAR JAM Fa6 NAt APM I AY MJb JUL AUG SEP

S 14 0. a. 0. O. O. 0. a. 0. a.
S 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. O. 0.
A14 0. U. 0. 0 0. 0. O.
196 0o. U. a. 0* 0. 0. 0. 0. 0.
S 19O7 0 o 0. 0 0. 0. 0.

,910 1813. '0a1. 5678. s0.: 0. 62. sill. 1091. "1.
A17. 0. 0. 0. s. 0 o o. a.
1411 G. o b. -. s *. 0. 0.
J* ;Ii o. 0. S+ .... 6. ;,. o. a. 0.
17lot 0. 0a 0. 6. 0. 0. o. 9 G.
1915 C. 0". o. Do. 0. 0. 0. 0.
1916 as u. 0. G. 0. C. 219. I22. 3661.
197. 0* 0* 00 0. 0. t. 0. s.
191 4%431. 1 18220. 10. 0. 0. *3334s ,.
9.o 19 3491. 2701. 0 0. 0o O. ,0 0. o.


AV&. 271. 62. 410. 30.


0. 12. 177. 311. 361.


OCT NOV DEC

0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 0.

0. 0. 0O
0. 0. 9507.
5s 0. 0O
0. 2524, 1040.
0* 6* 0.
o. 0. a.
0 19446. 1051.
0. 0. 0.
0O G0 14175.
O, do 46f13


0. 263. 24Oe.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL OUTFLOW FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS TO WCA 03A UNDER SCENARIO Al


'I




.4
*1


ICIAL

0.

0.
0.
106.
16831
9507.

144.
18649.

0.
414.
2997.
5127.
141eO.
16684.

522S.









FLHb IN i-1 &th AF 12-15 kk.GULAIION i. I)


JAN FIk PAR APR


MAY JUN JbL AU6 SEP CCT NCV DEC TEIAL


64 0. 44. 0. U. 4247. C. 0. 0. 5915. 131. 224. 793.
964 o7dM. o. 0. A196. 0. 2747. 1012. 4520. 766. 22927. 643. 1736.
't-6 0. 117u. 1%66. 0. 0. 6663. 9035. 2503. 6130. 4929. 0. 0.
.46 920. 321'. 0. 0. 0. 15447. 33712. 1345. 5240. 5671. O. 0.
107 0. 1474. 0. 6. 0. 456. 512. 430. 184. 11278. 0. 1031.
190s .. 1250. 0. 9. c406. 565!6. 44517. 1224. 28243. 22231. 0. 0.
1V49 2001. 1426. 794o. 251. 964. 24722. 6466. 110:8. 12901. 13510. 6617. 1206.
Y10O 3154. 3412. 024*. 0. 16462. 14926. 1953. 0172. 1859. 0. 0. 0.
S0. 0. 19. 27757. 199g2. 9664. 465*6. 19196*. 209. 1202.
il12 11i1. 193. 827. 1i695, 4s644. 29066. 116. 4. c80. 10S. 46*. 0.
i) 1442* 496. 0. G0. 9o. 19 *. 24177. 17219. 4072. 1133. 0. 1101.
1974 1002. 0. 0. 02 p. 7 39129. 45974. 31292. 20595. 1006. 2124. 2054.
1(9r7 0. t. 0. 5566. 1915. 16020. 932. 2422t. 12736. 411. 0.
D o v. 0. C. 26402. 12361. 5560. 21247. 24925. 0. 0. 498.
,717 iB. 0. 0. 0. 02246. 2243. 0. 1017. 61397. 97. 1769. 14150.
1918 $524. 4437. 4611*' "* -i* 6 *i 18471. 43716. 1944. 1490. 3685. 10061.
1L19 S395. 0* 69.* M37*. 195.* .* 861. 9035. 32193. 12171. 16750. 9131.

*Vt. 264. 104*. 504. 1551. 8993. 15529. 14146. 10013. 16539. 7566. 3058. 2615.


FLL. Lk 5-6 hAilr A.5-14.u AND 12-15 IiEGULAIILIN


JAN fER AhA APf "Aii JUN


0.
169.
0.

**
09.
U


0.
708.
210.
0.
0.
0.


909.

167.


'JUL AUG


SEP OCT NOw DEC


TCAL


0. 0. 4801. .- 0. 1 9. 10. 0* 1002. 5964.
0. 0. 0. 579. O. 4030. 2396. 22322. 2269. 2961. 34727.
iS6. Z66. 0. 12942. 10141. 9844. 14245. 15110. ?Q2. C. 6932.
0. 0. n-. 16119. 34435. 3*55. 3145. 27. eS. 0. se901.

0. 406o. 0. 0. 235860. 10945. 32752. S0. 19611* 5054. 756. 91539.
1505. :1216. 6509. 697*. 6101. 19199. 105206. 1606. i 1. 0. 0. 131425*
a. 0. 1417. 9919. 9360. 13615. 36114* 267100 17244. 0. .__- L391 t
0. .- 1 _4, 6t 16 0. 9Si99 1S1. 5421 | 0 0. 12. 43130.

00 0. 10a ;:. ; _1@ 6109d 4tols ,IOTL| Il 6. 910490.
o 0. O o. 4161. 39313. 307160 15479. 46426. 13706. 0. 0. 149869.
93*. 0. 0. i17s. 6942. 2089. 22259. 21390. 803. 0. 0. 56191.
0. a. 1l867. 609. 2733. 10021. 7165*. 260. 29497. 8180. 143752.
,i; --1e' ["fS A- 11-r l ii. S.Ai.,i.. 0. 72. 911Txi. *.- iliH1.
9. '019, 0 4. 01 0. 511. ,1147. .644*. *0l. 1146. 7060. 121417.


Av. IiA4. 35u. 53211.


696. 3611. 13001. 19C25. 20299. 1863'* 8884. 3675. 2359.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL FLOW PUMPED BY 5-7 AND S-8 UNDER SCENARIO Al


11754.
41624.
3261'.
65551.
17366.
168697,
91398.
137193.
13064'.
98298.
52598.
143974.
8C365.
91110.
133553.
120464.
93986.

89071.


TYiAR


1964

i966
19604

1966

1910



1912
i-



1971
-r w


96978.









kWAOQRAIIUh LL41 IN HOLkYLANJ -AF


- JAN AFi fi APR ATY J N JUL AU6 SOP OCT NOV DEC TOTAL

s923 571*. 6571. 15617. 2z97. 16j8I3 17353. 137 7. 9151. 13382. 14064. 10149. 0334. 14761e.
1964 6204. 1C662. .4096. 17721. 16V06. 1643. 14644. 16143. 1369e. 11411. 6624. 6229. 154005.
1965 9228. 11411. 1s 160s. 170lo 14726. 17221. 1S764. 1346*. LUAI .9 1. sloe. .15482
S -j I 'IfIle i1~.* i&Hiii 14434. s56a. jllO, 103 9 1 9. slag. 1 .
9 e4 1 lowLIS 31140 44w. 14. A4*** 4.64. 094 8 11471. I9f. 99444 144596.
48 4 163 1489*. 1631* 14e44. 14389. 1A932. 1#161, les9s 11909. 1101. 1663. 15031.
I- 0 a. 1027. 123 6. 14276. 15444. 15354. 16800. 15722. 121I. 10411. 9928. 8367. 149231.
V1970 334 9465. 14250. 16V32. 19324. 16906. 16564. 16653. 15013. 13409. 1761. 8150. 164960.
191L 9606. 1159S. I0o0. 5602. 1271 17464. 17026. s1556. 12440 _14W1. k144 1120 1 .000.








979 640* 9l.i 1012* 14616o* 546. 137. 12i7* 109*4. 1441. 7394. 104757.
1g1 62 A 11613. 0 6. 061. lT0l. 13619 11100. 1. 13.IM 904 46. 115*. 151310.
19 0s 6254. 9102. 11510. 123. 11401. 1462. 14276. 17142. 13619. 11779. 62056. 7609. 131775.
097 601. 9228. 13967o 16246. 14746. 13177. 151440. 132. 13406.* 10911. 90 9. 6915. 146995.
1971 10890. V99. i4171i 417411. 2*49g. 2095. 2014. 20461. 11090. 13041. 9936. 10096. )444@7z









1; :-: ;:. 1: 11. : 1 11. I i.: siSv: 1710. : 1t55. TO0. S. 906. 49 14.
1979 9096. 1o00.l 14i10. 2o115. 16930. 150o, Is9$* 1114. 040. 7312. 164380.

A 2. 4*1. 10469. 14711. 14157. 1S307. 10A41. 16270. 11294. 13606. 11664. 9146. 8095. 153234.


APAT AND AS UA IN EVAPOATI LOST FROM HOELA -OTBERE AEAS UNDE SCE IO Al



4963 9440. 6242. 9906. Sa o Go 5. 6393. 49533. 056. 0|6. 971 364t lofiw 70631
g964 ?6o 773Z. 9996. 46io. 10067. 8137. 6756. 11756. 9975. I 310. 6200. 5993. 96232.
4L65 4#77. OJIB. 11163. 1747o. 2945. 9764. 11247. 12426. 9822. 8922. 6759. 6050. 107675.
1966 7 57. 714'. 9603. 12713. 9711. 10974. 10512. 11so?. 9554. 7505. 7544. 5993. 106642.
1961 6415 102. [1112. 0566. 3014. '1i0. 13613. 11699. 11197. 915*. 1276. 6546. 103322.
V96 016b 1962. 1799. 26400. 139. 10435. 12330. 10741. 9915. 8061. te00. 5744. 95374.
19469 $410. 1444. 90564 10397. 1139o. 11162. 12235. 11450. 9114. ?5621 187?- 6108. 1067t.
L470 6060. 6691. ICA??. IZAS0. 34073. 12311. 12062. 12273. 10933. 9765. 7123. 5935. 12C145.
1971 b5oo. 6444. id445. 6629. 7434. 12393. 6961. 6410. 9037. 8310. 6260. 1916. 101227.
0072 6146. 7142. 10799. 11a90o 11660& a0646. 11277. S956. 92419. 196. 54191 5323. 107419.
1973 4031. 10D. -Ii. 5086. -149. 7s9. 9o16. 6520. 0812. 9556. 65060 3646. 61411.
1914 5676. 65o9. 6110. 5136. 2539. 8927. 10601. 10646. 9190. 6485. 5737. 4691. 66330.
191b 6ULi20 7062. 9*1O. 2681. 8553. 10799. 10197. 12044. 99160 ISMA 6011. 561.7 97816.
1916 6%14. 6720. 16oib. 1133o. 12196. 10033. 11026. 10109. 9622. 7946. 7160. 5036. 10e004.
1V77 1640. 72M1. 10h20. 10325. 15244. 15260. 14685. 14915. 124450 9497. 7237. 7352. 132156.
1614 bole. 10ve. od05. 136)g. 13939. 12292. 1.752. 11909. 11143. 8903. 6931. 6167. 523171.
1919 *bj5. 1193. 10141. 1460 1 12924. 14'7w 12116. 10952. 9430. 6117. 6127. 3514. 110312.

aWL. ails. 14u0. 9940. 83940. 690. 10180. 40* 3. 10611. 9814. 8609. 6452. 5637. 103960.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL EVAPORATION LOST FROM HOLEYLANO AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO A)







I LPU6 11 All
5 tk&AE LOSI 01OH R016MENlf AF


JAN fko HAR


9vo4

ivb7
1966

1906

197b7
y 1913

v 15
191ir
Iv7


VL. i74t. 1419* 103 1


APR MAY JUN JUL AUL SEP OCT NOv OEC

136. 1174. 1136. 1174. 1174. 1136. 1174. 1136. 1174.
abi. 1174. 1136. 1190. 1196. 1216. ItG4. 21194 2211.
s.6. 170. 11*. 1174. 1156. 1443. 2337. 2381. 2097.
al. 1. 1141. 1104. 1619. 1597. 2391. 2279. 1968.
&J*. 1114. 1136. 1272. 1809. 113. 11-3. 1597. 130.7*
360 U447. 1137. 1904. 17440 1656. t3;7. 2313. 2016.
*1?. 1174. I15*. 1174. 1174. 1136. 1455. 2310. 2600.
620. 120.* 1I90. 1063. 1901. 2066. 2696. 2399. 2082.
0*. 110. 143. 1174 1114. 116. 1 92*3. 2616. 2433.
40i0. 14I6.1 1679. 1t0. 14403. 1419. 2131. 1136. 1114.
A$. 11104. 360 11174. 1104. 1580. 24500 2036. 18602.
43-. 1014. 6 1!*. 119, 106Q, 030o. 2339. 193i0 1406.
130. 1110. 11410. 1250. 1375. 103. 25640. 2647. 2416.
leO. 12O6. 140l. 1095. 1905. 2189. 23149. 2C21. 118.
1*0. 1470. I113* 1140. 11i77 1973. 22601. 2340. 2613.
85i.-- 1is 11s0. 13040. 196. ill. 0111. 1911. Sm30.
380. 1113. 1110. 11104 1110. 15598. 2383. 2411. 863*

M0e. 1213. 1226. 1375. 1432. 125. 2117. 2133. 2040.


SkkPAis LUSI aod lW. YLANO Al

JAN li. PAR Apa HAY


JUN JIL AUG


SEP ..CT 4 NOV


1*1. 3707. i196. 4565. 1 186. 131. A 9 419. 1 430. 4, 8t 13),.
2i9l. i71. 23:1. 190. 2050. 810. 216. 6. 06. 00. 0 3191.
0201. 2461. 3460 Ila. 1339. 167C. 2864. 4940. 5400. 5195. 4762. 3659. 41134.
si00. 2910. 56 1927. 1643. 876. 5169. 5104. 1057. 5249 0553. 274. 4294.

hl3. 147 5*- 8M iii- 11s ii8 1 .: i: "8 1 4 44126.
1165. 1414. 11)6. 1)30. 1111, 0050. 3304 p 10. A?5% 5311. s.11. 0060.
3079. 4017. b106 4508 23. 419. bibl0 $259. 49940 5004. 3739. 2051. 5l605.
1070. 1260. I11. 1200. 1331. 1911. 39460. 5009, 50 6, 520S. 4914. 3856. 36909.
k897. &36z 1 2197. 3780. 005. 50049. 4618. 4029. 400!,. .449p. _JUT 0 34140

2ul*. Is"*. 113. 1858, 13M*. 1911, 4010. 5116. SMJ, 49144 1168 Also. 14111.
1615. li ase W i: 31 186 14AA0 3io?' 91jk. 5104. I1 5)1. 01. 38,6. 31926.

i0o07. 146. 175i. i*-' i180. 1070. 5203. s5ill. 149. 460406. 3147. 212. 39121.
2710. 20s*. 2C03 134). 1sia$ 2189. 2514. 2953 40904. 0090 4405. 5 10. 371135.
560". 416. 093- 3011. 1826t _5l I Sll. -.MV.. -70..,.t 51913v


ai. 2022. 2i39.* 24i3*- 164. 1871. 2667. 3096. 41. 4743. 41.. 4 05* 3346.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL SEEPAGE LOST FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO Al


I.~


000. 1174. 1
150U. 11A7. 1,

1o01. 1467. 1.
1213. 122. 6 1
1000. 1171. 1
13162. 402. 1
l14b. 2057. 1
173i. 5ll1. 1
1060. 111. 1
lI6. 41104. I
10.9. 11740. 1
1521. 140I. 1
lii7. 1291. 1
1961. 160. 1
1872. lA *. a


A174.
1174.
1939.
2U30.
1620.
1162.
1604.

11704.
2158.
11106
15,0..

1063.
Z464.
244.$4


IGIAL

13023.
1t400.
18949.
20206.
15820.
1$245.
1 76C.
231079.
16241.
108428.
17069.
16353.
19275.
2C729.

22983.
81196.

1096t.


19V63
1964



1969
1970
1911

glib
1974
197O
1910
1911
isl
-- it 7


TOTAL









MAINrALL INPUT [I HOLkVLAkU AF


AA-- APA n*v


JUN '-iUL AUG SEP Oct MOV OEC


1963
I 96


1968



t97a

161
iOl
i 191
19719


44. 3. c6. b1. 4034. 14559 2446*. 22097. 17000. 18740. 10365.


4154. 5170.


100723.
148942.
121099.
1317689.
126126.
14449.
1367t9.
162719.
lt2941.
11149?.
123176.
149258.
177137.

119977.

136927.


RAIaFALL aNPUT I0 tRuIE1lia6Gb AF


JAN FiB PAR APR -RAI t 16


JUL Aus SEP aCI NOV DEC TCTA.


894V. 792T. 312_. aw4g. -64 1ev4. 610. 8659. 1596. lT 2 s,
Ict. 4459. 6j29. 0960. 9426 607,; 25zi, 12637. 11086. 13498.
249. 5150. 1$$. 1142. 3134. 11973. 21960. 15566. 14705. 11041.
136 i ta.t. 168. 6042. 316213. 12120. b629. 1125. 11392.
1111. 5438. --. -. 4146. 21174- 1012. 7065. 11966. 12503.
604. 4318. 106. 1340. 1959. 20161k4. 1361. 7046. 6903. 117719.
2136. 3629. 660. W41. 9095.4 17462. 1626. 6671. 6980. 16s53.
363. 5193. 2062. 0. 19396. 16160. I96l1. 14130. 10894. 7011.
105a. $&al. I1I*. Ills 1154.0 039"s. 66640 9592. 10103. 13249.
1111. .619. 1056. 119g6. l ?0952. IbU6, 11794. 1123. 6501. 1493.
4625. lieb. TU1. 1-51. -1 1W 91133. i OIT* 11356. 1#111. 5014.
402. ge1. 6. 160 1. 58086. 15645. 17538. 15560. 1436.
96. 1161. 62S. 1446. 12741. 19603. 16351. 10 60. 15064. 4919.
bol. 144t. 132. 4091. 24623. 1694S. 1OOZ. 11526. 19128. 976.
V5921 lka3. 172 110i 12637. 2S408. 18514. 17634. 23053. S74.
861. 427U. 3416. 35CC. 400. 2121b. 26i.39 2e. 2577 1174. e329.
62:4 1608 7c. .1;16 6. 8980. -1949. 16045. 16169. 20216. 3176.


aVE. 3192. i660. 4219. 37T4. 10603. 17773. 1629. 12360. 13647. 7146.


1361. 9650.
1096. 4442.
460. 1390.
96. 1417.
4719. 3044.
1953. 363.
5016. 3561.
574. 1570.
719q. 3044.
4306. 3466.
111. 314.
2672. 766.
351l, 634.
3312. 3695.
6324. 1C76C.
2144. 7180.
3963. 1725.

3025. 376b.


MONTLY MND ANNUAL RAINFALL INPUT TO HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREA


JAd ~ F


4049. 108865. 447. A626. 11043. 10964. 920. 11752. 21954. 4470. 7362. 13251.
3523. 6810. 6965* 12331. 12936. 9439. 35126. 17353. 15223. 16536. 2603. 6100.
342. 0720. 10 2A93. S121. 15617. 30163. 21311. 20192*. 1510. s63. 119.
i1A1 J '5I. l. t11561. 14103. ti643. 6t04. 154i0. 15644. 13m, 1946.
110 S IS 140. 2713.- 31704. 10. o967. al26i. 16099t. 2008* S*.
3760. 58. 716. 7493. 12469. 23976. 14592. 11910. 12331. 25477. t688. 4890.
4995 6994. 77i36. *C 26633. 22190. 27212. 19403. 14960. 9649. 789* 2156.
144. 7046. 151. 237. 4$854* 6917* 12199. 13172. 14697. 11194. 9086. 4180.
lISS. -4 15iiMTbiT. I69s. 20fto 16i6s. 981. 114. 2E1st. 591. 4159.
6680. an& 10066- IM. *M9d. 9 1 HI. a1116. 169*. 23506. 6961.* 1. 449 6.
l*S. gJ Q9 I T* 1 1 40. 1 1 5M 24 l*6 0O. P.M. 14707. Il71.* M?44, 10l
-13i. i1445. 31 41f1. 1510. I2026. 12453. 14776. 20692. 6610. 4601. 668.
i 76133. 2103 S3626. 13311. 23268. 25816. 1528. 26265. 1341. 4548. 5074.
312. 1162. 231T. 604. 11353. 34689. 25450. 24215. 31655. 789. 11437. 14776.
t1031; bh*. 1i. 41* 1. 1e. 49 11. 5753. 31459. 14196. 1141. 945#. 9859.
995s. 229. 10111* 9116* 13331. 4609. 203as. a4977. 2 243. 6464. s546. 761.


agft.


TOUAL


(kAR


A963


1969
IV69
1910

Isla
1911

1974
1914
1913
AliM
1.16
i917
4919
--T9


733451.
106466.
88190.
10C271.
91923.
105173.
99601.
118499.
8656z2.
90966.
i9530.

85566.
0970t
106e96.
12F144.
4284i#3,
101937.

99716.













S


OV OHNY3PS ~3lNn Svi3V i39a39N310U ONVW O IWAY NI 39S 39~Y1 3AV A1HINO


1 It i!st t"11 *ll* @oT* (t*IIT StL tl 9L'T 0"t_1 *1et l'T T ST
+BE _'c0 A;S.T 6_0.5| A _4tV2 L1'q;y. I U4 16 _IT JrT _.OSiT _
t16ST L'tt *'IT 6*SIt tT IT Stit sI*rT ZTtl AT'T 99*?T LO'IT tZ'*T LIt?
tIT'lt ft'tt Stl fC'IT tZ'LtT 0'tt 9IZT T Ttoff *T1 IS*2 tOIPt *lqfT 0S4t

-IT'ItI ]EIC UTtl Wptlt 10fl TL'if- It- -lvlt-- t-F_---fll t I WiT --llT iiZT "'t tZT
St'Et T9Ift #t*T W011T 9*T'ZT ll9*1 10'$1 11T 9l IT '4?!T jT'T 9?*T t(6T
W it I.!_T _t*L'T t*4_T l'!t gs"t e_*t1 *bolt js t p '6lrt -'ltt Ift _-isT
It 'lt 16'T W6*IT 0WI WET iOZ "iT ItPit Se*TT lt*TT *t'I? -'iT TT'tt TtIt
bE'lEl S'El 'El 64E'I *fST Ti' 1T B*ST S'1l o'CIT otf T 9,It? 69'TT 01LT
L'EIT 69"'l WSEt *t' I Z'ZT 90* Zt S'T T'*Zl Wit ,e'gt Tie'?t IT't 69T
ll+ --uii I*(i t- -4[t---+l|f 1(- 1 g t-4'--- Ini-i- --i flT
WI 9**6 2*t *f*l I;rt *t We -Walt litt 1 it i*t t* 964 **11* q6t
I-TI T_ **t .'It Lt*t. 06*1 T to l .t T at %t*I t 9'?! Gtltt tItt 096t
8EIt W'It T 't 19ZT WIT 2 TT T ZO'ZT T6'T ZT'T ? T ll 9 tt 99'T SOO'T 996T
Pt*T t* 1T 9*t'T 19*?T T'T I FT tOET 0'EzT Lt'TT S0*?T OfP"T ZT*?T '96T
WSTt TO'?t IrT SZ t 96*tT 96'T? To't T T TO'T l TT 9T*?T S*7T _0'7T 106T _


3o0 AOM AoS 43dl 9hv fT"P Aff Al M. _14v ... NY"


l4 m_ wr


WI A


ISM'14- V;V l1

to0*t 1o91*
St-9Tt It$tI
Site'T E*rt
9|lwT WST
WSIT Lt'IT
09*Zt L0140

WIT 19 '61t

6fIc# O0*tt
OIET T6O'pT
WI*tt S'IT
IL*GT 9*GIT
D I ZT. 1 1ZI


e0*9t


00'9t

96ct



Wit
l0*91t
"0'tI
ZZI'ST
ZT'ZT


I*9T
01'91

60*9t
92"9l
791ST
95'91


9091T

60"ZT


21p9ty
.9t GO
60,91
90*9T
St-t't

To'CT
Ot'SIt



0'9T
WIT



091T1


C9'ST

LS*U







o*09T
T9*ST
WLET
19 "ET
T*TTT


tr*ll OT'st tT'IT tV**T
se 41T _oV+10T sWrt
'09 t1 0_ fl 46fTT ti*FT
*O'4T *PZiT t*TET tp* ?T
WI*tT T*lot It t WI t

I9'ST l!VTlt St* t T1*T
wZit st*lT C*t1t T6*TT
3'C0 T w*Pt T4*CT OO*T

wl't kt'It fi'lt it* T
0L*?t WtIT t*It IT*ZT
STIT rIf T 4'9?T n*,FT
b6*:T bWIT 01*2T OT'T
6W*ZT 9W't FIZT 60o*?T
WB'TT 79*TT QgITt 00MPT


30 40 L30 dis$ -nv InPr nr AYWH NOT Vw l4 Vy


T1'14- WIMV 1qV1 MYT IVIS 9wyAYV


1lV10


i0Iol


1?'*T
WET
tg*tT
FT'ZT


0T'ZT

'IT?'T
T*'FT



??10t
TO'7T


L6 7T
190 *t
9"'TT




EQ*ZT


T ITT


6t6T

OL41
IlTST

01*T
OL4T

glie
cmt


1961
**6T

IseT
h9jA

"VIA









OIAL. fLODe TO CA 3A IN AF PLAN LOZiAZ)

; ~TEA -JAN p A"-- A1 nAY A JUN JUL IAU -SiP OCK N0v oiC TOTAL

3 o o0. 0. 0. 0. 4614. 0. 0*. 159. 10. 0. 0o 1002. "9.
004 .69, 0. 0. 0. 579. 0. 4030. 1668. 16669. 7552. 2961. 33649.
w, 0. 14*.6 2866. 0. 0. 12942. 0148. 26. 1405 5. 37617. 2059,oso. o. _. .
-* e, 6 6, o. in2: ; i M iu 04 3011. lii. 85o.4
i96 0: I .,.'" : ": r'-io .ii; > 1,. 10. 11$. ,. *, 36 3114
1469 10. 0. 4060. 0. 2356.o 3139. 31911. 22049. 43010. 21665. 16496. 169432.
1970 13335. ll0b6. 126046. 14261. 6974. 6163. 60229. 49437. 13191. 0673. 0. 0. 32243.
V.A 0. 0.a 0. 0. 1416. 9919. 8299. 4025. 718.4. 39430. 2 .056. _O4P .*. I 9 9.


1915 0. 0. o0 0. 41670 39313. #2395# 52535. 93366. 30029. 6215. 1024s 269044.
1976 0,* 9A4* 0 0. 1173. 6942. 25929. 66610. 07910. 3967. O. 0. 196146.
6909. o. 13 67.__0. 2733. 00. 71as 0. 7,33. 0o3s0. 468M4. : 4s9.
&& #*a **. 41#1 WT. 4M.. s, 13;. 307L. 1i4th2. 42160 15116. 5122. 7 2 32 3. 124612.
S 199 $4753. 3S05. 4041. 84 867. 0. as241. 11413. *160s. 29411. 23036. 34375. a1695S.

AWt. 4 2346. W2I. 1150. 3618. 13294. 2743.- 36879. 39299. 213117. 404. 7689. 173359.


IUIAL lalK1GAIlbM RNLklASi IN AF PLAk 1021A21

ViA A fJA- Ma AI Ak- RAY duM d. A0U SEP OCT pNo DEC lOIAL

93 0. 0. 0 0 0. 0 *.i. 94117 ?i77 o06.
196 4 6240. 9447. 157 7. O 270.b 6284. 3362. 6683. 820. 3914. 8354* 5617. 6S996l
.1915 43132. 11-0. 174C0. all*$. 0. 9 .I 0*j. 3,8, 2Q97* 3917. a 0.. 33121-, 171902,
1-9"4 5 .-94, 0 1-66. w0f ii; law; 1l. Pi. i4o9. 11i696. 1,s. Sol 24109. 42047, 149633.
196 0. 0 1830 0. 0. 1600. 56. 61. 944. 4116 T0162. 13593. 100426.
S 9 .. .96 >., A! 56 S.. -. t 1. At. _1- 9_t. J* I6s. 1 76I 1013. 1"a* "107l. 13t9.
1909 6914. 1226b. M111. 28154. 9320. 531. 5194. 2645. 1661. 10004. 2121. 350. 91506.
90 540 449 295UAL S14IZE 4330FLO TO 114MD TOTAL IRRIGATI 1076. 41151. 34426. 166609D
1as0 0 0 .o6 2196. o, W9tU. ISL,.-- S. 403A0.
a &7, 1161. .11S;, 94. 554. 14. 1, 15 671S 9 1. 6 1440 169650
LO6 1$ 119 9 1T161 sea- 0 6 1 430
.00.1 O: 3. A i 41 16s. 19913.
LO97 13347. 0. 0, 0. 0. 1923. 0. 990. 4950 3374. 12062. 45312o 17103.
19710 26094. 0. 703. a. 0. 1176. 459o 0. 0. 26221. 26051. 11133. 100437.
S 19117 51i6o b534. 19514. G. 4i#. 10. 41. 13(72. $457. 0..25362. 0609. 1015. 105710t
9to :il, 4$4015; 3 44 1 7I2bb. IH 14. 1166. 93.1 901 4335. -.i0 SOS916. 12163 .
9 1*' 39916p 80114: 4pA9Mg 11244. 4110. 314. 3. s 10. 9.

V&, 9156. b1i*. 6S35. 11311. J473. 3196. 3065* 3636. 1766. 10351. 19559. 20190. 10306t.

m-NTILY mNO ANNUAL SIgMIinZED FLOW TO WCA 03A AND TOTAL IRRIGATION RELEASES FROM HOLEYLANO AND
_- n mOMBERGEl AREA UNDlER SCENARIO A2







tkklbATATh HkLtkAbSt FROM EAST AREA In AF hI hOul ICE


tlak JAN -td MAR APR MAY U NU JUL AMS SiP OCT NOV DEC TCTAL

S 1. 4,. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 491. 9*17. 737. 0. 1C644.
LV6 02e4. i.47. 121b?. G. clu.. 6584. 3302. 6603. 820. 3914. b354. 5817. 69965.
L402 ulis. i1oOL. i740d. flibt. 0. 1941. 6021. 3223. 20C2. 3976. 6536. 31276. 131992.
Laoo 0116. A,007. 0b64a. 21300. 1,As. 506s. 2499. 11298. 647. 30. 2606e. 42047. *14633.
svb1 18230. 0. 0. 0* 0. 2600. 5336. 6211* 9144. *110. 37628. 33559. 116826.
19t 9Oi. 596. 0. 0. 0. 1409. o 00. 1796. 1673. 147*i. 4*47, 74139,
1969 bf4l. Ad260. 7lii. k8l14. 9330. 531. 5194. 2645. 1681. 10064. 2121. 3503. 915B8.
AV70 310, %1439. d95. 22174. 43320 0. 1 735. 1217. 10736. 41251. 34426. 1668e9.
141 O. U. 0. 0. *5 0 42._ 2196 -0.0- 494?. 13*t0. 222.1 .44139.
1972 &7b3u. AiZ6o. 23653. 110% 5sM,. liaa. 3s5. 175*. *113. 39475. 16$67. 1*401. 1i6850.
L973 6314* 3982. 12316. @2O 0O. 0. 614. 63. 652. 136*2. 59576. 17976. 116103.
1971 A10s. 0. 0. 0. 0, 91, 0 0. 49. 1292. 47053.- 19590 79913.
1497 13a47. 0 0* 0. 1223. 0. 990 4*95* 3374. 12062. 45312. 77503.
1%16 bVt4. U. 7C13 0. 0. 1116. 459. 0* C. 26221. 28051. 17733. 10C437.
117 bluo. o@*i4 19574* G. *6. 1 17301, 7L2. 51457. 0. 2Z362. 6609. 3075. 105718.
1k70 6to. *it5.4 13084. *4009; ilt. 101. 11* 93. R9i. 4635. 714*2. 9*7. 121661.
L419 9029. 19970: 20160. 42039. 18244. 6136. 3174. 3202. 396. 2150. 149. 0SS 126330.

Abk. 070b. 5421. b93t. 11317. 5473. 3196. 3C65. 3636. 1766. 10351. 19559. 20190. 103066.


ixNAlA(lhN AkLkASkS FROM hiST AREA IN AF bIl' 0-1.5 REGULATION

YAk JAN PEN NA APR 1 JUi- JUL--r G -t s i CCT N-Dib DEC TOTAL

196. O. G0 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0.
4964 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0o 0.* 0* 0. 0. 0. C.
:U.5 o. o. o. 0. 0. 0. 0. O O. O -.
700 0. 0. 0, So. I. 2. 0., 4, O. -o. O, t
196? 0 0. O. 0. 4, O. ,- >; O 0t .
9O Ot StO. SIt... ..... A :. i 0 -: .
,96,, .. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0 0.. 0.- 0 0.

910 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. a. 0*
9ou 0. 3. O. 0:. 0. 0.i 0. 0. P O. O. O0 O. 0.




A9t. 0. u. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. o0. 0. 0.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL IRRIGATION RELEASES FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENAIRO A2









PUMPING 1|U EA*I AkA IN AF Al Lf RkGULATION


-- -- J AN -. A ANP j... 4 L U


AU" t -CT N 6


S1C TOTAL


19 *43. 162024-. .170. 1. 1 1 922. 924. i42. 22012. 12575. i5429. 5720. 99574.
1964 2712. 14561. 2511. 9037. 4011. 19170. 16360. 21182. 33003. 39937. 11561 137613. 2113412.
@1965 i97 1646. 119., 0. 0. 33296. _46506. 3585I 30561. 29676. 33660. 200. J92S

?A 8 ,462o 0N. Him98. s *fis: 1i*. SI. 1aPse.
7 b Ia a *30. 48 107t. 200 s a 13.:
91? _A_ + fl 0, (7 a o. aalo. l4M-l .re* 51 ?:. 0: I1119.
vi69 14610o, 97440 I-l1i l 5275'. 23. 527 40742. 44431. 31211. 29609. 22115. 13072. 304492.
5 1910 31541. 29604. 01133. 10124. 21352. 541430 41839. 43067. 20499. 12019. 226. 0. 314913.
g91 1133. 144S. -000. 0. 121179. 41797. A1816. 112, 167. 3117. 9 16 9s.57 39412 M1779.
alia 4 t11 to. 4 1. 585. 1140i. -5IP 4 la' .) *Mo** 1168S., 10766. 200o. 13. 233. a097il.
4 4a1 110, A* row: .e0 0.j ash 4e1- l"m. WI*O 31,8s. 9*86. e. 0*51. 1a9 ,10.
191' j9.j*q Oj 90J* A.qj H~S~UA. 4191ttle t0O9 ss 4*1? 1091f M5g. PIThat f1st 1 79
1ot1s 0. 0 00. 0, 2aS. S0632. 65130. 45633. 41267. 27645* 9502. 0. 273361.
S 1916 *69* 010 66001. 2459. $1993. b0541. 31064. 21739. 60059. 3673. 43506. e13. 279101.
917 2l410. 31. Sol. *4. I141*3. l1907. 139195 11174. 69173. 12139. 37112. 36611. 284956.
1979 31457. 1161. 199.* 00t, I 2814, T $is. 80631. 50651. ell9,. 168584 29011. 19063. 2916500.


S Av. 12*30. 1020v. ds14. 4027. 1617. 38042. 41660. 40214. 37056. 217Zl 10571. 8*61.


212233.


INFLOh I1b k5! AkEA IN AF


bI0 L39 12 16 RAlULATION


AI JAM IJA

.'-- -Ttbi- 6.o. o.
1964 1334. 746.
16-- 3. -'Il
1.91 0. 100.
.1 19* 0. 4I9.
910 102f. 0.


1914 0. 0.
1 91 0. 0.
1706 0. AIo.
1911 i421. 0.

lil 9. u.


IAF-- I- f0 7-JUt +lL AUG
*


SIP Oct liV DEC


0. O T 1537. 0. 0. 521. 46. 0. 300.
0* O. 0. 0. 0. O. 244t. 3713. 2554. 2221.
l*0 o O 645*10. 7169. 1I *
a .. -. 0. 6614. 5011. 0. 0.
0. 0 0. 0 0. 0. 9015. <109 0. 0.9
1l 0. 0. 0. 00 0. 4500. 5160. 7600. 6224.
0 C. 1131. 0* 0* 0. 061.. 3343. 0. 0.
0. 0 0 0. _1009. _10-4 3 5-..- .. 0L
-d' G -,"0. o -. -i 0 0
19. 0. 0. I 0 0 7100. 11 6 300.
.-O .. 0 0 5l0l $120 36 3900
0, 0. 623. 0; 0. 0. 9000. 7110. 293. 0.
0. 0. 1021. 0. 0. 0. 3300. 3027. 311. 17.
0. GC. 2272. 0. 0. 0. 754. 3347. 5137. 656S.
-A. boa, 14i*,- 0. of, 340 0 .0" 3 5.
e. s, * *1 -fla a* e u"S. *c* e '


0. 0. 0. 5)09. 4201. 21ZZ. 1460.


IOTAL


13019.



1se9.
13024.
759C.
16112,
25655.
14761.

12914.

20876.
6002.
26092.
iii9.


#4
'-I -~


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL INFLOW TO HOLEYLANO AND ROILNBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO A2


Atk, 45. iE4T. 165. 15* 70to









FLCM TO C#h45fcliAI1Lh ARKA AF 12-16 MEGULA*ION


rAn JAN Fit PAR APk NAT JiJk J6L AUb SEP QCI NOV DEC TGTAL

S 0. u. 0 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0.
S 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 5283. 0. 5283.
1j6 00 0 0. 0. 0. 29b3. 22507. IC67. 0, 2zt58.
Do 0* u. o. 0. 0. 10628. 7423. 29034. 35995. 1053. 0. 92934.
Do a. bl 0. 0. 0. a0. 0 0* 0, 0.
,0. 0. O 0 0. 4blZ. 19514. 32876. ZS5S6. 0 0o. 123067.
A;og 0. 0. 0. 0 5 ( 0. 5110. 28019. 23399. 1081. 17741. 65050.
p#10 jley.* 2ZO. 2*2. 71M1. 0. 62. 41521. 40007. 12315, 6266. C. 0. Z0164Z.
0. 0. 0. 0. a 0. 0. 90. 3470 3242*. 21310. 1 090 t S*4.
0v Ia. 0. O 0. 0. o0365b >185. 1-. 0 as. 1.491.
193 0a. 0* 0 00. 0. 15550. 37004. 727i 0. 0. G0626.
1914 O 0 A .l 7 041. *40e"4 7445. a. o. 121701.
.4 7O 0 o 0. @t o. 116A. 9 3705>. 41436. 16321. ZI5. 1024. 119671.
I76 a, 0. 0. 0. 0. 2555o. 43533. 70944*. 314. O. 0. 148219.
077 a. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 1233, 3202.. 0, 411A 5. 56701.
8 15112 boa?. 610 1. 0. 6 0. 05. 7m 25s0. 1517. 0 4 157360.
L,79 27A960 3095. 0. 0 0 0o 0. 0. 11s5. 2169l 13375. 277T6. 10*419.

AvL. 31i4. 2054. 1437. 45A. 0. 613. 9434. 19007. 22207. 13097. 3206. 5456. 82775.



j0I1FLEhm fMuH kIj ANRA IN AF 12-16b MEULAIION

YEAR JAN FiS aPi 1 JUC AUG SEP icY NV Cov I7OAL

.9. 3 0. 6-. c. o. .. o, 0. 0. 0.
194 0. 0. o 0. . Of Go 0.o 0.
0 0. 0. a, O, 0. .-- 0. ilt.
.. .* 0 *. a s 0 G oO
*966 0 O. _* 04 G


09*9 0. 0* 0. 0. 0. a0 0, 0. 0. 0951. 512.
910 115. 1. 0340. se*. 0. 62. 1111. L09 1* e41. So 0. O. 16501.
LylA 0. 0O 0. 0 o. 0f 0 2. Go 25299 10 ,
1_1- 0a 0.. &. 14 .. 0, Go- 0.. 0. 1 4 .
173 0. so 0. 0. 0 0. 0 -0 0.
A974 0. 0. Oj 0, # 5*. 391- so go Oi.
197 0. 0. 0o 0. 0. o. 0* Go 0. 1946. 10240. 970.
6 0* o 0. 0. zol201. 956. 36800 0. 0. 0. 4836.
1917 0* 0. 0* 0. 0. 0. 0. 4*. O, 0. 1 59 1:597
1976 +' 4%? -1O 3- i2 0 0. *00 .... 1764i .


AVE. 541. 00o. 40C. 30. 0. 12. 1671. 34. 361. 0. 263. 2367. 5161.


M MONTHLY AND ANNUAL OUTFLOW FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS TO WCA 13A UNDER SCENARIO A2 r









FLOW Im $-7 th AF 1Z-lb NEkGLAIION


JAN Fk


TOUAL


akM A0 nAY JIM JIbL A. U Sip CCT M0a DiC


U. 4. 0. 0. 4247. 0. C. 0. 5915. 131. 224. 793. 1175*.
f2b7. *. 0. 1196. 0. 2147. 1012. 4520. 766. 2140. 643. 1736. 40336.
0. 1170. 1%60. 0. 0. 3 035. 2603. *5242i ?. t 9 1"327.
9ea 3i2. 0. 0. 0. 15447. 32iJ 134I. 5840. 5671. ** a.* 4009.
0. 14174 ** ** *0 846. 11.* 430. 164. 11810. 9, 1031, .17*"6
04 $9. 9. 0. 54419, 580, 1. A 6 1. U14 4. 83410* 09741. 0. G0 199315.
2001. 1436. 7v46. 2581. 964. 24722. 64660. O110. 12901. 13510. 6617. 1206. 91398.
314. 24649. 67249* 0. 16462. 14928. 18095. 6684. 1859. 0. 0. 0. 13290C.
0. q. 0. 0. 3 2777. 12992. 944. .85968. 20614, 70t- 120i, t 1390.
11*1. .1j-.1. 1650, i46444. 26094. i160. *49. 70. 05. 247** 123.
lsl.e 496** ** *0 9*0* **1 24171. aI 242. .MA,&. 40 a1t. r11.
91_. O. #I. 0. *. 9 f U. 4 119* M RM. 8195, ot0.- tali I*54. 316Sll .
0. 0. 0. 0. b5$6. 19875. 16620. 9312. 2273. 12730. 411. 0. 78M78.
go 97. 0. 0. 2640I. 12J60. 2190. 16272. 19073. 0. 0. 498. 769'4.
s13a1. 0. 6. 0. 25246. 2243. .o 7067. 60o09. 7. 9749. 1i94]# Illt
54. 4 47 **M1., 0*. 6?i 471 0077. 1944. 1490. l 1..0 1041. 11461.
$oss. so *%s. 8674. 11s* ** Vae. 9655. 31314. 10407. l19o0. 7744*. 9913.


AVt. 236.4. 993. 4813. 1551. 8993. 15092. 14002. 91560 15T75. 7391. 2971. 2440.


896c0.


FLOU IN S-d slih 12.5-14.0 AND 12-16 AtGULATIiN


fEAl JAN -Pl


AIa AP NAY JUN JUL


AUG SiP OCT NOV DEC TOIAL


- 90 0 0. o. 6. 8 -14. 0o. 0. 159. 10. 0. 0. 1002.
196 O. O. 0. 0. 0 0. 4030. 1666. 16609. 2269. 2961.
1965 a. 0 4. M64 o. O* 0. 1294b. 1014, 5246. 11072, 15110. 99. 4 o
ail -109. 0Go --'. I879WO. 6, 386. 543 "8715. 0a 0.
1967 0 936. 0. 0. 33861. 044. 6734. o10. 21241. 0* 0o
1964 0. 9 71. 2' 1a. 10%. S1481 e I7L'. M4A2, lI0 I183113. as 0 o
1 99 706. 0. 40660. 0 0. 23568. 3739. 26801. 30. 19611. 504'. 756.
190 21660. 040. 74034. 6509. 64 74. 6101. 167000 94300 1004. 401. 0. 0.
V1il 0. 0, of 14170. 9979.e_ 6299. 40?. 44144,'. ZMlIS 99

1914: 0. 0. a: 0. O, f, 0 4 4 70 lOj, 1319. -130. v 2262.
v1 o. 0. 0. 4167. 39313. 30776. 15479. 45930. 13708. 0. 0.
1916 0. V34. O. 0. 1773. 6942. 371. 20077. 17026. 803. 0. 0.
Sll7 6409. 0. 0. 0. 13867. 609. 2733. 10021. 61967. 260. 28307. 7069.
1,976 ol. 601 324 1212 4 *35 43. 0 46 6674. 4126. 0. Ms. 19 71.
197 715>. 0. .0* 2044. 267. 0. 4 1147. 09. I1'.I 11w41. n50 9


696. 3016b. 12600. 16003. 1721. 17092. 6220. 3M75. 2231.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL FLOW PULPED BY S-7 AND S-8 UNDER SCENARIO A2


VtAN


L963
1964


Loves
1906

1911
1972


1970

&919
196
swar


I.-
A


5964.
28366.
59076.
160160
64382.
1206601.
01316.
346l9.
1614.4.
104373.
47927.
131700.
167253.


90585.


AVE. 1111. 2If. 192.o








WvAPOrAlIOh LbSt IN MOLkILAND -AF


VAk 4AN Fkl fAR APR NATY 4 JUL AUG S&P OCT NOv DEC 101AL

L963 0u51. i7*. 6bl. ?* A2497. 161O. 11 33. 13767. 9151. 13382. 14066. I 149. 8334. 147661.
1964 6284. 1I624. 1%092. 1177l. 46906. 16432: 14644. 16143. 13696. 11411. 8624. 8229. 154005.
196 19286. 1411. 15 2k. lbb?*. 2021 16a45. 17221. 17063. 13486. 12252. 9281. 830c, 169161.
1960 601k o 07. A461. 1145 0 17319. 46340. 14434. 15801. 13120. 10306. 10359. zz29. 11,640.
4967 9044. 9649. 19354. 14243. 6431. 14177. 18693. 160640 11512. 12367. 9991. 9044. 148484.
19bo d466. &093a 164060. 1l5. 11)j *14329_. 16932. 14750. 13691. 11069. 63*1. 7689, 117029.
1969 7519. 10o?. 12,436. 14217. x1644. 15354. 16800. 15122. 12515. 10411. 9936. 8307. 149231.
vlu a8i4. 9466. 14256. 16932. 19324. 16906. 16564. 16683. 15013. 13409. 9781. 0150. 16498C.
1,71 901b8. 1AS. 17090*. 161. 13278. 11464. 17026. 15565. 14130, 104-. **4*. 19 14519.
0172 0S4S. 48of: 1442i. finl.sit geS: s. S:ses, aso afi7a 1t~o ao ione. ikii %:!: ?sust:
1973 6281. 99 154I3ll. 17195. 1IO*l. 16121. &&*It. 11100. 10727. 131i6. 9044. 7116. 151371.
A974 002. 11132. 14691. 31a. 5286. 141450. 1W66. 44618, 1261.* 11560. 191'4 W419 12314.
1$15 86s 910d. i2b. 7266. 11471. 14626. 14276. 17142*. 13619 11779. 0256. 7809. 137650.
AVTo 06060 via. 13987. 162410 1671o. 1017. 15144. 13882. 13488. 10911. 6059* 6919. 141995.
1017 i0 90. fe$a. 14171a 11461, 22690. 40954a 20166. 20481. 17090. 13041. 9938. 10096. 186487.
1976 904. 1*05. 1431. sml. 1il04* I*W4. 110o. i6li5. is3i0. 12826. 51se. 9*0*. 1i61m.
?V9 9091-. o0161. 141y0, 11405. 117471 20113S 1930. 15405. 8l9e. 11174. 413a. 7s12. 163919.

AE. a611. 10169. 44694. 14623. 13786. 16290. 16210s 15294* 13606. 11864. 9146** 095. 154571.


LVAPORATIah LOS0 IN 101tENl6 _E -*A

V.A AN fE 1* .... "_NAY JUN JUL *AUS_ SiEP CI NOV DC ICIAL

a963 6t,2. 6242e. 900, 3390. s1o0. *110. 2933. 3s0o. Sta3s 9M10 Iti0 1 1414, 70.63.
1"4i 411. I735. 99e.s 4646. 16007. 8 137. 8136. 11756. 9975. 3310. 6230. 5993. 96232.
1963 6120. d310. 11161. 108115. 2945. 9124. 10923. 12426. 9622. 6922. 6759. 6050. 103978.
A960 5678. 1142. 9803. 12113. 9390. o1094. 10S12. 11507. 9554. 1505. 7544* 5993. 1035 5.
1961 6I1s6 IM*,. 1014. l600, 7319. f 4Il. 18536, 307410 9913. 6061. *o9t. 17440 944491
199 p4a 7, 144. 9096. 10.997 1;l. L91.11!.J44u 11450. 91j4. 752o. .ill. 6104. 19474.0
4970 6069;. 669. 103. 1. 126330. 14?3. 12311. 1806. 12273. C10933. 9765. 7123. 5935. 120145.
1911 6131. 344. 12445. 6329. 71634. 12393. 8961. 1410. 9037. 6310. 6280. 5916. 101227.
1971 6140. 1140. 10199 A41390o 11660. 10646. 11217. 9956. 9229. 19.4. 5419. 3323. 107140.
1914 5676. 65.9. #710. 2536. g53ve. 94250 Al6se 4910 9.330.

1V71 7640. 71371 10320. 10325. 15244. 15260. 146685. 14915. 12445. 9497. 7237. 7352. 132158.
197 6066. 7639. 10037. 1365 p 13939. 1_ 92. 12752* 119099 J1143. 690* 9)1*.. 6.567_- jj311
It. 62. 40 2*7 909i. T623." 369. 1072. 10s. o 0611.-- 31*. 309 642. 361. 1111116.

mi. 6213. 1402.-9091. -I *-- 7 1672 100924. 10171. 9818. -8609. 645z. 563. 103685.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL EVAPORATION LOST FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO A2










SkEPAhE LUST FROM RDO1N0ERGkR AI


JAN oIE MAR AP- -KA


EAR




1964
1906
1966

1961



191L
1971

1915
1916
I911
1919


Avt. 1767. 1404. 1381. A11& 112*.


JUN JUL AUG


1174. 1174.
1190. 1196.
1174. 1190.
1696. 1412.
1261. 1264.
1941. 1746.
1174. 1174.
1863. 1901.
1174. 1174.
1690. 14*4.
1174. 1174.
1959. 1660.
1256. 1375.
1e80. 1897.
1174. 1177.
J1340. 198.
1114. 1174.


1227. 1376. 1431.


SEP C01 MOW DEC


113a. 1174.
2lilt. 1591.
1410. 2101.
15190. 2364.
1113. ?7.
1659. l83U*
1136. 14560
2008. 2697.
1184. 1923.
1475. 11e.
160. 0140.
8030. 4 111*
1603. 284.*
2188. 2349.
1970. 2214.
2218. 2569.
1521. 2342.


1021. 2106.


1136. 1174.
1921. 2012.
Moo59t Le9a.
2271. 1962.


2311. 2600.
2399. 2002.
1136. 1174.
o*". 4102.
1S24. 1e06.
2643. 2396.
2027. 17810.
2356. 2669,
24713. 2513.
2419. 2426.


2113. 2026.


5EkPAGE LOST FMO0 NOLEYLA1N AF


VAR JAM Fib PAk APR


ICill


nAT JLN JbL AUG 5iP oCI NOv D0C


1J60. 1506.
2776. 2367.
jdilv. 4112.

144:. 37240.
1421. 1929.
2Re1. 127l.
7i3. 63C7.
1475. 1440.
3361. 2739.
2716. -1Pl9.
1"5. 1340.
1523. 119.
1131. 2024.
j241. 244C.
5464. o IV.
4862. 4014.


120 1il1.
1690. 20bb.
2444. 1430.
2537. 1681.
1290. 1811.
1404. 151N.
2516. 2206.
5490. 3662.
12681. 1331.
23155. 3742.
IB5. 13494;
s126. 1311.
1160. 1414.
lb95. 2314.
1464. 1749.
4135. g297.
k8b3. 286b.


Alt. 3412. 290B. 2911. 416<. 2040.


18g.
2116.
1119.
2731.
1129.
172.
4124.
3039.
495i.
1985.
5531.
1409.
1976.
1169.
4909.
2244.
1726.


1331,
2776.
2691.
1762.
3171.
6347.
466.
61150.
3966.
6182.
3162.
4931.
9601.
8340.
2570.
1561.
184,9,


1331.
3236.
1032.
6216.
4194.
6117.
6017.

5295.
7157.
'012.
6420.
6162.
6376.
29f7.
316466.
31141.


4822. 4449. $140.


1540. 2274.
4197. 5346.
5199. 6315.
6131. 6359.
4433. 1173.
6117. 6345.
6124. 6233.
6085. 6121.
*135. 6310.
5680. 5149.
6116. 6164.
e1is. 6094.
6176. 6279.
8199. 51767.
$4417. 030.
6137. 62135.
5493. 61i5.


5643. 0120.


1914.
5921.
5031.
5660.


1770.
6190.
4822.
6016.


4080.
1916,

4259.
SS42.
5806.
6092.


1812.
1asi.
1946.
4790.
3907.
3276.
4450.

2606.
1024.
3042.
2245.
3107.
45171.
3242.
6272.
5950.
689O.


b069. 4288.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL SEEPAGE LOST FROM HOLEYLANO AND ROTEN8ERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO A2


L174. 1060. 1174. 1136. 1174. 1136.
1134. 1C60. 1174. 1136. 1174* 1136.
1137. 1310. 4114. 1136. 1174. 11s3.


1171. 10*0. *. AI1. _111. 181
1606. 1381. 1457. 1158. 1174. 1159.
24U0. 1949. 1207. 1620. 1228. 1595.
1764. 1031. 1201. 11i4* 1174. 116.*
1174. 16li0 1114. 104*. 174. 11 I .
p.11 Me t 11*, II4a Il*,. IWO 1.*
10D1* L069. 1174. 1 116. 1114. 1141.
2022. >0O?. 1396. 1116. 1203. 1442.
1864. 1117. 121. l1t,. 1114. 1134.
24014. 192>. 186). "l2. 11-4. 1136.
2414. 1i7S1. 110 l 1119., 1312. 1134.


TOIAL


13823.
L5960.

20060.
194.36
195231.
17987.
23802.
18242.



20633.

12694.
21079.


16886.


1964

1964
1943

'L967
194a

IV69
1970
l>fl
1974
1914
1971
1915

1977
l915
AV7?
1,014
Iv41t


131.a
2791.
Sll*i
4489.
2176.
l( 11.
3410.
L49.
1095.
40b6.
2611.
2441.
204J.
2210.
i796.
.1461.
6201.
6J0h.


1035b.
41325.
49155.
53213.
354667.
480512.
5271*.
65060.
42170.
53Z49.
40015.
40300.
45092o
4763t.
43253.
b4307.
12742.








AVkkAhk 1CAG& Ih kASl ARkA -FT.NHL


VkA6 JAk FL A an APk MAt JLN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV ODC TCTAL

90a IA.0ol L*.01 12.00 11.S6 11.~2 11.85 11.61 11.60 12.09 12.62 12.42 12.3C
164 13.Jt 13.07 12.69 12.L 12.46 12.6:) 13.07 13.42 14.35 14.60 14.87 14.75
ib> 14.02 14.i3 14.24 1.24 11.bo 12.11 13.16 14.65 1S.C6 15.05 14.79 13.71
1496 13.37 *i.39 a3.03 12.40 12.14 13.02 15.04 14.97 15.06 15.09 14.59 12.96
1967 12.28 12.14 11.05 11.54 11.35 12.19 13.17 14.21 14.52 15.01 14.12 12.69
1D66 12.29 12.14 12.eal3 11.0_ 11.92 14.29 15.14 15.05 15.00 1507 14.73 13.4&
19b9 12.71 12.51 12.92 12.b7 12.57 13.42 14.81 15.0 1i.C0 15.01 15.05 14.9e
1V10 14.96 15.05 1.06 14.63 12.94 14.46 15.12 15.10 15.06 14.90 13.93 12.47
1971 12.17 11.98 11.76 11.41 11.57 12.47 14.04 14.96 15.13 15.12 14.93 13.91
1972 13.11 12.91 12.19 1i.6i Tg li.04 4.li2 14.4 14.16 14.04 12.76 12.51
A913 12.53 12.61 12.50 11.21 .11.1 12.04 13.50 15.09 15.13 14.92 13.19 12.4s
A974 12.43 12.16 11.72 11.45 JA448 12*45 14..7 I5.29 15.1 14.17 1 .70 12.53
19)5 12.27 1.9Vd 11.64 11.45 11.77 13.0 15.06 15.09 15.15 15.07 14.86 13.5C
1970 12.40 12.12 12.il 11.93 12.55 14.60 15.11 15.11 15.15 14.63 13.50 12.64
Lv?7 13.01 13. i 12.147 11.d0 12.02 12.57 12.61 13.19 15.02 14.66 14.62 15.06
iv76 14.94 1.4.00 O;as u;.i A 1. 6 14.7z2 195.2 1 5.00s 1.00 14.05 14.14
1919 15.06 14.21 13.11 12.60 18944 12.20 12.35 13.41 15.05 15.04 15,03 15.04





AVkkatk $iAuE IN ES5T AKfA -Fl.M$L

V*A JAN GO- A i* ... -i iU AUGI siP OCT! NOV sic lout

1963 l .50 12.45 12.16 11.95 11.9 1.o01 11.94 11.94 12.1i 12.15 12.01 11.99
1904 l,.3Z 12.10 12.09 11.97 12.09 12.03 12.47 12.61 12.67 13.08 13.50 13.52
1965 13.26 13.03 12.81 12.25 11.94 12.04 12.30 12.957 12.69 13,65 13.74 13,1
1-66 I.i: 4.* A Asi 4 11. Al1ft 3. 13.04 91.10 13.63 15,
1961 12.9& a1236 1i. -v P 8W 12.o2 149U 12.67 12.53 13.09 11.01 1" I
Is 11**- "*t- "iL* rl Ltia -i 11,994 0@0t M,.63 -II.?
1969 13.15 12.90 12..4 12.54 12.42 12.66 13.20 13.63 13.66 14.09 14.25 13.96
1970 13.73 13.96 14.00 14.2l 13.67 13.66 13.73 13.74 13.64 13.90 13.79 13.43
1971 1*.15 12.66 12.52 12.01 _11.97 1Z.<6 12.16 13.40 13.90 14.11 14.31 17.
1971 13.41 13.t6 2.*4 18*0 12.96 1.23 1.3*85 11S03 13.04 18.92 12.70 42.17
1973 12.43 1242 12.0? 11.9 a 11,14 12.05 $2.27 11.2* 14.10 14.00 13.63 83.35
1974 13.12 ...11 12,31 11.66 114 L s 1 o0 11.59 3,p3 l4,5I 14.01 13.86 ..49
1979 1.beG 12. 1.2 12.9 12.09 13.01 13.93 14.00 14.21 14.46 14.15 13.7k
1976 13.38 13.07 12.62 18.43 12.41 12.97 13.2Z 13.56 14.13 13.97 13.71 13.43
1917 13.49 13.30 1Z.00 182.4 0i19 12.22 12.52 12.95 14.09 13.96 14.07 14,0L
1971 13.1w 13,4 1.10 | 30,*4 D S~ 13 .0? $iae iL4 14.15 14.04 .13.6
19179 13. 11.46 1,2 I 4.3 1. 2.33 .70o 6 14.20 14.10 13.94
MONTHLY AVERAGE STAGE IN OLELAND AND ROTENERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO
MONTHLY AVERAGE STAGE IN HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO Bl








ICIAL fLW 1T0 CA JA IN AF PLAN 1C31011

Via* JAN FEd MAR M AB AY JuN n UL AUG SEP aCt NOW etC TOTAL

3 o. 0. U. 414. 0 1. 10. 0. 0. 1002. ,Qo4.
1964 Ao'. 0. 0. 0. 0. 579. 0. 4030. 2396. 37951. 11667. 2961. 59753.
1q63 0. Al**. 606. C. 0. 19242. 1014*. 19 34j6. 191f., 2o .. Q L1?44t.
196 s9o. 0. 0. 0e. 5tT1e. 1404t. 12i06. *4019. 4046. 1i66. 0. o4667.
a97 0. 0 0. 0. 4.26 418*: WI. 4M s. 0. ,219.
1969 706. 0O 4066. 0. 0. 23506. 7502. 71757. 39151. 55862. 49923. 30017. 282574.
1910 17913. 30U30* 136i20o 38175. 22367. 26307. 15291. 63090. 21061. 10091. 0. 0. *44795.
191 G 0. 0. 0. 0. 17*. 9979. M299. 291a. 101631. !tae, 1 9Il, 818. 2ag*.
t192 O o *O O 0. iMOU. o62WI 7791. 7s. 011. 6. 0. 0. e900.
>os1a 9a .* -m m .* e 14 *640ee, gas. 2180. a. fb. 11060.
i914 S. -? 0 0.t 4"U&I 11t0l. 1im 61t got a l. 'A alpH 1
1i75 0. t 0 O0 0. 4167. 41074. *6410. 75126. 126647. 71013. 23029. 2202. 430471.
1916 a. 93t. o0 0. 1173. 19460. 36386. 78656. 101601. 11053. 0. 0. 250063.
1177? 6909. 901. 0. 0. 13467. 609. 2713. 10 6. 147146. 31139. 12504. l1q I- .4t
sil &M6. 32 arH4 _UA**I* W .il- af 7#4i. '1iii. reat 94779. i931. 14611. ?%ST. 42les.
A119 S #962. 45600 114 10 l&?. l6. 0. 2408. i4415. *114100 62171. 413. 41414. 32032. .,

A1k. 6116. < o. d411. 205i. 4*50. 11922. 36810. *4*40. 60055. 35072. 13347. 9095. 24t*22.



1IA.L LiRAGAII6N RELkASE IN AF PLAN 104411

YkAR JAk FES, ~ a A- i NAY JUN JUL AUG SIP OCT NOV DEC 101*L

I- 0 0. 0 0. 491. 3o o... . 10644.
SAv6 0o24. 447" 151 0. 2705. 65814 3362. 6683. 620. 3914. 8354. 5017. 69965.
1160 23732. &1600. 174C0. A10. 0. 1942. 4548. 32H3. 2002. 3916. 8536. 31 76. "_1421
4906 O9.o 11007. 14036. 1071; 0. 40. !494. 14896. i6*. S o0. 6l0 o 03441b. 181640.
1961 0. bo 0. 0. 0. 26000 530. lll. 9*14 116. 368o6. 24053. 1090o.
196 S. 0. Go 0. 46. 09 5. L4a. 3374. 12062L 431 641O6.
i7q o61F. 4*42. 0*69. 12993. 6065. 531. 5194. 2065. 1601. 10203. 2121. 503. 6725011.
390. S5**. 443v. 2495. 22144. 43119. 0. 1214. 363. 1771. 10130. 1I919. 13001. 401339.
91. SW 1 133, 12.
S 973ROTENBERGER AREA OER SCE ARI 1
0 0. 0 0. 1923. Go 990. 495. 3314. 12062. 45312. 64156.
1610 4027. 0. 0. 0 0. 1116. 459. 0. 0. 26i11. 28051. 12122. 712056.
191 5700. 64)A. 01006 0. 0o 12474o. 13C02. $457, 0. 25302. 6609o 3075. 90354.
'fell S0.4. *5,6. 130; *4002. 1, 44-010*. 110. 0 a*?. 46i- 714. 94*7. 113156.


Ik. 50. 0 *644 4195. 2*40. 2976. 3636. 7068. 10371. 16919. 15718. 04015.


':11 MONTHLY AND NNUAL SWJARIZED FLOW TO WCA 03A AND TOTAL IRRIGATION RELEASES FRWt HOLEYLAND AND
ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIO BI








IRR16ATIUN KkLLAStS FkDn EAST ARkA IN AF bIlTOUI TOE (81)


Vt dAh FEb MAAR AIP MAY D *' dJUL AU S P OCI NOV DEC TOTAL

O 0 0. 0. 0. 0. C. 0. 491. 9417. 737. 0. 106,4.
11 t,. 94 7. .S5,i. 0. 270. 6:bt4. 33.2. 66bb3. 20. 3914. 0354. 5817. 699tS.
ivab l 73k. 1105 17400. 3180. 0. 1042. 4548. 3221. 2002. 3976. 0536. 31276. 111421.
i,'ib 6 9 1.. 110o al. 4b47. 0. 4 040. 299. 1196. 047. 30. 6oos5. 35444. 121604.
Ile l. o. 0. G. Q. 2600. 5336. W211. 9144, 4116. 37628. 24010. 89090.
6,? 06 o0. 0. 9. 0. 14l 1405. 1190. 11073. 1743* 4326 s 64601.
69 6473. 499V2. 0 D9. 12993. 8065B* 31. 5194. 545s. 1603. 10064. 2121. 3503. 646796
L070 3540. 04439. 9s. 21127F4. 3119. G. 14140 735. 1279. 107536. 41251. 13080. 133339.
1911 *0 0. g. O. 655. 402. 2196. 0. 4 956. 13460. 22246, 4413C.

.L97i 902. 3906. 2V64. 09o o. 0.o 6140 1. alSi. 13628:. 402604 184. 72917.
174 31 s. 0. 0. t o. 91. g. o. 649v 12042. 07435* 11231. 71769.
V15 0. o 0. 0. 1923. O. 990. 495. 33740. 12062. 45312. 64156.
1916 4276. 0. GO, 117.* 459. 0. 0. 26221. 20051* 12122. 72856.
17 ,786. 0 904. 6166 0G* 0. 12474. 13072. 5407. 0G 25362. 86090 3075. 90534*
1976 608609. 4546. 430640 400002. "h~05.. 6164. 1i60. 93. 90T. 4635. 71412. 9470. 1123159.
1979 9uk9. 19970. 20160s 20360. 12440. 149. 3141- 320 o. 39bo R150. 149. SS0* 9r942.

AWk. t7b. bi?.. 64.0. 64ud. 4295. 2440. 2918. 3636. 1768. 10351. 10919. 15710. 83995.


jRklQAliON LkASk; FROM 6ESI ARkA lh AF klh 0-1.95 ~GULAT1GN

YEAR A FEk AA -A OL- AUG SP o NOV EC TOTAL
f-9. o13o o .7- o. o. 0. 0. :.
19604 0 U. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. -. C.
16 0O Go 0. 0 0. 0. 0. 0 0. 0. 0.
19 0. 0. -. 0 .
6 ." 2.0" ?, -o f - Doo : o, o
190 0. 0. 0, 0. 0. 0 0
A ;- l4- 1906 0_. Q 0 0 06 0- 9 - 1 C-
0- 00 0. 0. a0 0 0 339 0. 0,. 3
19107 0. 0. 0. 0*. 0 Go 0o* s 0. 0.* 0. 0.
1911 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. o. Q. 0. 0. 0. 0 0. 0.
1,91 a. 0. 0 0. *~ 0.. 0.0. 0. o. 0. 0.
; 1913 0. 00. Go 0. Ga. 0. 0.
1917 0. O, @. o O, ., i- O. 10 0. g
L97% 0 0. a. 0. ,. . .. a. 0.
191 0. 0s 0. 0. 0 0. I 0. 0. 0.



AWt. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. G. 0. 0. 0. 20. 0. 20.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL IRRIGATION RELEASES FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROFENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCEMAIRO Bl










PUMPING 10 EAST AREA IN AF 12- 15 REGULATION


tEAR JAIN FEB l A0 hV -JUN JUL. AUG


16202. 170. 0. 16111. vZ5. 921. 8142.
4561. 2511. 937?*. 4011. 19170. 16365. 21182,
1646. 11VI7. 0. 0. 33290. 46506. 31262.
i6l i *, .7. 1i,* Oti,- m ,,is..
Sao. .. IMG s <210> In0. 31430.
1i299. .a1e. 0. 2?t60. W46. 4419. 3a129.
974i. 27215. $175. 12923. 52745. 40742. 54903.
27310. 45i65. 10124. 21312. 54143. 37236. 40493.
4441. 600. 0. 12179. 47979. 5731 40202.
I01ti. -S0i 1i06r SA498. 49990. 201*6. 17i6S.
M @. ***0. 0. *444.a 14**4. $*619.* 6SIa.
9 Atlt .- I* 34i* l419 0 736*f 4*0 T j
0. 0. 0. 22552. 56l32. 6100. 43059.
6010. b600. 2459. 51993. 50541. 27T43. 47l91.
1S2a. SIl, 449. 25423. 19067. 13915. 34174.
1361i. 132i0. Wo*. 23831. 329. 67663. 411235.
2I11. A1599. 6*. 17620* $41*. 23631. 016*50


Abt. 123q. CCS. *025. 4027. 1*617. 37265. 40540. 3is4b.


IhfLOb 10 w l) AREA IN AF


JAM l 6


SIP OCt hOV SiC


2201k. 12575. 5429.
31615. 28672. 11561.
25017. 29676. 3366.
30647. SilSl, 34S.
a191. 11199. 1*.
410l7. 0160l. 1061,
40416. 30597. 22517.
30225. 14646. 226.
2167. 51903. (315.
18682. 3100. ?7s2.
41111. 16144. *
p)876. 19l02. 510!.
57365. 39164. 11914.
51448. 917i. 4356.
69072. 17596 344602.
33989. 2S120. 17640.
5S09. 2*141.* 2%O13.


39943. 24304. 10324.


5720.
11472.

201C.

15703.
0.
095.


0.
81116.


6613.
37410.
22154*
21336.

9197.


LITH- LJO 12- 15 RIIULATION


Ma APr W "A 4 4


JUL AUG


SEP OCT 0ov DEC


.0. 0. 0.
1334. 7468* .
0. 1390. **$*
1453. 31i* 0.
0. 300. 0.
0. 495. a.
100. 51. 1506.
#4201. 3972. 3Ji32.
0.0 0. 06
0. 264. 294.
al7. 0. 119.
0._ 0. Sl
0. 0. 0.
0. I1*. O*
14S4. 0. 0.
I*46. 100. 6.
9000. 444*. 931w


AVE. 12ST. 171. 2175. 212l.


0 1o37. -. 0.
# 0a. 0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 9_ 0.
0 SE @* O*
U. 0 0 0. 0.
So* 40. 0. 0. o.

15b33 64i. 6276. 12161. 11620.
0. 0o. ,*60 ,01. o1.
0 ,o0. 0, 1 0oo.
0 0. 3j79. 37809. 31800.
0. 1123. 21758. 3460. 8153.
0. 1025. 2445. 1660. 15608.
0. 2272. 640. 165s. 1274g.
60U. 164. O. 14400. 37210.
246. 19994. 3044~". 4161, 31,6.


521. 46.
2692. 701.
6900. T3l*.
#074 101,
965. 6019.
o053. 249.0
3450. 20590.
460. 7946.
214395. 120.
640. 4,

36000. 37200.
26470. 2581.
32063. 7934.
24115. 11?60.
I11.#. 21694.


0. 300.
2SS4. 2361.
1C71. 0,
9,. 0.
319. 516.
146, 0,
I01 90175.
11. 0.
7633,. 0.
46. 0.
0. 300.

4102. 13.
357. 57.
10429, 10397.
116S6. Tt40.
13901. 140.


731. 3141. b972. 12097. 411ll. 9466. 4079. 2374.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL INFLOW TO HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS UNDER SCENARIO 81


1963
1964
1960

1906
1976
1910
1971

1974
L971
1971
117
1947
1979


453.
a7512.
297.

6l9.
14.10.
41401.

1703.
1049.
0.
69.
21)40.

36829.


TOTAL


99574.
2000,9.
(0026o5.
211402.
261251.
327476.
312b20.
?*7134.
204*69.

211072.
297766.
261423.
207144.
317610.
291075.

254236.


9*63
1964
1965
1961
1906
1969


1910


9476

1910
so79


TOTAL


2404.
IS317.
17435.
13024.
1129*
11611.
103163.
12054.
94940.
10145.
106111.

143120.
5254t.
797t6.
112340.


6260C7.









FLLu IL CLNIEKvA110N AREA AF lZ-L1 REGULATION


,tAR JAN p'I MAR APR NAT JUN JUL AUG SEP CCT NCV DEC TOTAL


0. 0.
U. 0.
U. 0.


49 I.
0. 0.
6 e *0
3L605. 12368.
0. 0.
0. 0.

0 0.
09 0a
0., 0.

0, O,


AOk. 4f01. 2i21. 4097. lo19.


0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 0.
0. 0. 2116.
0. 43606*. 903.
0. a0 0.
10714. 521851 20940,
0. 3763. 56062.
Z026. 54401. 52569.
C. O, ~4e*2,
36418. 740*. **
0. 0. 51133.
0. 3151,* 95491.
1761. S609. 58157.
i2118. 31136. 16097.
0. 0. 1.5
0. 22030. 89604.
0. 0. 0.


728. 4921. 18431. 30444.


0.
0.
22217.
30537.
0.

39121.
255606.
6..1
7011.

77445.
78029.
59226.
15500.
02780.


0.
15628.
24015,
37746.
10917,1
2450.
34069.
9486.
597|1.
0.
212*6

57014,
10210.
11376.

5187*.


0.
93986.
1069.
1069.
0.
43154.
0.
3062.
a.
0.
0,
23029.
0.
11366.
6314.
324750


40855. 25721. 9441.


OUIFLCm FMuP *kil AREA IN AF 1l-15 REtJLAllDh


JAN fti NAR APR AY" JUN UN -Ul U SEP


0CT N-- EOC -


0* 0.




0 0.
0. 0.

C.
0. 0.
112 6. 1<
.o 0,
0. 0.
0, 0,

I1228. 0e+


AOL. 1321. 992. 1203. 1363.


0.
0.
g.
0.
0.

o.
!360U
0.
0*
0.

9- Q
0.
0.
0,


C. 0. 0. 0 0.
0. O. 0. 0. 0.
0 0.O 0. 0. 0.
G. 0. 0. 0. 0.
0. 0.... 0. .0.

0. 2664. 11371. 5120. 10100.
110~. 11125. 134513. 4504. .
C. 0. 1900. 14277. 13103.
1803. 115-. 6. 0. 0.
0. 0. 5031. 19540. 7611.
0. 0391. ?9344. 19624. 8051.
1761. 16047. 188S8. 21503. 28531.
0. 886. 10292. 19171. 5027.
0. 0. S5. 10564. 4104.

0 *. 0. 11246. 12491.


72T. 907. 2670. 6958. 10177. 6803* 5C41. 3849.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL OIJTFLOM FROM HOLEYLAND AND ROTENBERGER AREAS TO MCA 03A UNDER SCENARIO BI


19b.3
4964

1960
1967


1970
1971
19732
19714
1974


&i9a
1979


0.
0.
U.
0.
0.
0.
U.

0.
0.
0.
0.
0.
0.
0.
191713.
41605.


C.
u.
0.
O.
0.

0.
D.o
A0b34.
0.






3663.
60
0.

0.

941g
36b3.
4960.


0.
U.
0,
0G
0.

6.

0O
Go
0.
0.
90


1226.


0.
0.
0,
0.
0.
a.
29261.
0.

0.
0.
0.
2202.
0.

10094.
34821.

7S13.


0.
25026.
49417.
122741.
18917.
143318.
205430.
310678.
185157.
45943.
142634.
234950.
278610.
19252S.
132131,
2581617.
216846.


150735.


19t3
1964
19066
1967
1968
19T1



1972
a971
1974
1970


1079
S 1914
--- i110


0.
0.
0.

0o



0.


0-.
0.
0.

0*


1 *3

0.
0.
0.
0.
901.
060.


TOTAL


00
0.
0.
0.
0.
.0
22932.
0.

0.
0.
_4,
12537.
0.
11366.
-i4!.
live8.


0.
0.
0.

0.




220.
0.



18634.
0.
0.
0.
0.
0.
18614.
10094.
14749.


0.
0.
c.
0.
0.

70820.
107617.

2953.
32187.

101939.
35375*
53624.
94071.
044404


42011.











FLEo kh S-7 It AF i-*15 EGULATION (40t


JAh -F&I


ni*A 1


4liN 4UL AU6 SiP OCt NOV DEC


0. 44,. C. 0. 4247. 0. 0. 0. 5915. 131. 224.. 793.
6217. 0. 0. 1196. 0. 2741. 1012. 4520. 166. 22427. 643. 1736.
0. ll70. 14 0. 0. 0663. 9035. 2003. 6130. 4929. 0. 0.
9206. -i 6. -- 6. 15447. 1(11. T345. 240. 571l. 0. 0
0, 141 0 ** ** ** .*** *5* **0* 1** 1188* 0. lo1.
0. le. 0.* 9* 1461*. 5f6* 44S71. A52*. 2*243. 28311 0 0.
200. 1426. 7946. 2561. 964. 24722. i466. 11673. 12901. 16485. 105IO. 1206.
3314. 3957. 70224. 0. 18462. 14920. 20S25. 172. 2OS9. 36. 0. 0.
0, 2. 0. 0. 1948. 277S7. 12992. 11151. 51573. 42174. 92609. 1 .
1141. 839. *2*. 19698. 4644*. 29066. 1186. 494. 10i. 105. 47*6. 0
14lib 491. so *. 92. b 2641 T 01. 80194. SS60. 1111. 0. 1101.
1602. 9. G. 0.. 9. Pul1. %t4. f1u9?, sol95. 9096. 2124. 1*M
Go 0. 0a 0. S56. 19675. 16620. 2420. 27202. 14224. 411. 0.
0. 97. e. 0. 26402. 12561. 4536. 21247. 27900. 0. 0. 490.
13a1S. 0. 0. 0. 21246. 2243. 0. 7067. 62eS. 97. 9769. 43936.
S264. 4*7. 467. *1 6. 1471. 4846. 1440. 365. 10651.
395a. 0. 9*. a3514. 199.S O. Iot. *SS. 3*419. 13662. 1190. 7744.


Ave. 2364. 160. 104*. 151* 6993. 15ss. 147*0. 10400. 17447. 0093. 3146. 2615.



FLu. & S-6 btIM l .-514*O ANL 12-1B ABh6ULAIN


JAN Fig


Aap API NAA 4M JUL AU6 SiP GCI NOV DEC


0. 0. 0. *. 4 0. 159. 10. 0. 0. 1002.
9.* 0 0. 0. 0. 579. 0. 4030. 2396. 22322. 2269. 2961.
0. 1841. 2566. 0. 0. 12942. 1014.* 9644. 1424*. 15110. 992. 0.
ago. 0e. 15179. 3023. 86h. 3543. a1as. 0. 0.
0. 9i6 0 0. 0 A36. 0264. 6724. 105. 26660. 0. 0
0. a* 0 0. 19. go 4 *2* 604. o10519. I3Sl3. 9. 9.
706. 0. 4066. 0. 0. 2 35a 739. 15695. 30. 21793. 1770. 756.
2106. 1996. 76216. *569. 10019. 6101. 20890. L0S20. 2493. 605. 0. 0.
0. 6. 0G 0. 1476. 99?9. 6299. 4520. 42086. 29487. 744b. 0.
0. 0. 6 3771). -01. 24345. lil. 480. O22. 0. 0.
0* 0. 0. 0. 0. 4156. 9919* 101. 9817. 0. G. 127.
0. 0. 0. 0o. 0. 1016, 6*1 01405. 16019. 1107. 0 226.
0. 0. 0. 4167. 39313. 271801. 16570. 49203. 14I99. 0. 0.
0o 51.4 0. 0. 1711. 6942. 1250. I2259. 235172. 03. 0. C.
090Y. V. U. 0. 13607. 09. 2733.* 10021. 13939. 280. 31139. 9211.
S6o. 61. aza 1212. 4?45. 43). 4450 1i32*. 171i. 0. 6317. 01953.
$7, 0. o0 19. III,* .. 24l. 1*471. 670 1. o1086. 11661. 5969.


Awt. 1111. 3Ab. 5J20.


7fb. 3631. 13001. 16379. 17997. 19703. 9351. 3905. 2362.


11754.
41824.

93044.
10i66.
168697.
96475.
141963.
1960S7.


66316.
93044.
130596.
12166B.
95474.

9100.


ICIAL

5984.
34727.
68032.
55927.
44301o

77144.
1317217.
10109C.
3129.

151653.
57533.
146176
174786.


96081.


MONTHLY AND ANNUAL FLOW PUIPED BY S-7 AND S-8 UNDER SCENARIO 1B


"YEAR


196J
1964
L967
1966

1969


14913

1974
AM74
A976

L919


TOIAL


ViAl


196
1464

4966
1961
1066

1970
197L
191A
1974
A1975

1016

1919


Aft At




Full Text

PAGE 1

WATER QUALITY MANAGEMENT PLANFORTHE S-2 AND S-3 DRAINAGE BASINS IN THE EVERGLADES AGRICULTURAL AREANovember 1982NATLANTICOCEAN..""\"".-' .. :u, ,SRAD "'"ii z '"::J -, weAl
PAGE 2

,, WATERQUALITYMANAGEMENTPLANFORTHES-2AND S-3 DRAINAGEBASINSINTHEEVERGLADESAGRICULTURALAREAThis publication was producedatan annual costof$510.00or $ 1.02 per copytoinformthepublic.500890 Produced on recycled paper.November1982Prepared by: SteveLinRaySantee JorgeMllrbanSteveReelResource Planning Department ExecutiveOfficeSouthFlorida Water ManagementDIstrictWestPalmBeach,Florida

PAGE 3

TA8LEOF Cljapier A. General Descriptionof8asinandStudy Area ....18. Summary ofPreviousInvestigationsandActivities.......1 C.AnalysisofExistingSources6 D.AnalysisofControlAlternatives........6I.SummaryofDecember1981Report.....6 2.DescriptionofProposedHoleylandProject.......113.DescriptionofProposedRotenbergerProject........164.InitialScreeningofAlternativeConfigurations165. Preferred HoleylandProjectConfiguration326. Preferred RotenbergerProjectConfiguration.357.PerformanceEvaluationofHoleyland/RotenbergerProjectCombinations.35a.OperationalObjectivesandConstraints...35b.EvaluationMethodology43c.RoutingResults....43d.IrrigationRecycling55e.EvaluationofImpactsonLakeOkeechobee and Water Conservation Area Hydroperiods55E. ImpIementati onStrategy......63

PAGE 4

LISTOFTABLESPaoe 1979LandUse/Land Cover Data (Acres andPercentagesl.................3 2PercentageSummaryofWater, Phosphorous and NitrogenInputstoLakeOkeechobee....................................7 3 LoadingCoefficientsforVariousLandUseTypes 8 4NutrientLoadings from 5-2 and 5-3 Watersheds 9 5 ComparisonofCalculated vs. Measured Basin Loads.........IO6 Final Ranking Watershed:EvergladesAgriculturalArea (S-2 and5-3).127 Su"""ary ofPreferredAIternati ves ......................138 Holeyland I COsts179 Holeyland 2Costs18RotenbergerRotenberger2Rotenberger3Rotenberger4Rotenberger5Rotenberger616SummaryofAlternatives'Costs3117HeI ey 1 and Reservo IrCosts3418Rotenberger Area Costs3719Supplemental Water DeliverIestoRotenbergerArea....5 420IrrigationDemands Met byHeleylandReservolr...5621HeIeyI and ReservoirCosts 1i6 22RotenbergerProjectCosts........67

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LISTOF "IGURESPage LakeOkeechobee Study Area.....................................2 2 Genera I Study Area................................................... 4 3HoIeyI and I......................................................144Holeyland2..........................................155 Kotenberger I.......................................196 Rotenberger 2207 Rotenberger 3...................................2\ 8 '
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LISTOF "IGURESPace 26Okeechobee65-796027ConservationI65-796128ConservationII65-79....................6229Conservation11,165-79.........6430InterimAction Plan. Minor and ModerateRunoffConditions...6831InterimAction Plan, SevereRunoffCondltions69

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ABSTRACTThe Water QualityManagementStrategyforLakeOkeechobee was acceptedbytheGoverning Board in December1981andsubmittedtoDERfor review andapproval.Afteranextensivereviewbysome30plusagenciesand groupsoveran approximatesixmonthperiod,theDERissuedasixmonthextensiontotheT.O.P.(untilJanuary10, 1983) inJuly1982inordertoallowtheDistricttoaddressconcernsofthestate.Specifically,theDistrictwasrequestedtodevelop aMasterPlanforstate-ownedlands intheEvergladesAgricultural Area (EAA);namely,theHoleyland andRotenbergerTracts.This report presentstheresultsoftheanalysisofMaster Planalternatives, with recommendationsonthe preferred courseofaction.

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A.GENERALDESCRIPTIONOFBASINANDSTUDYAREATheEvergladesAgriculturalArea(EAAlisanintenselyfarmedareasouthofLakeOkeechobee which encompassesapproximately1,045squaremiles.FigureIdetailsthesalientfeaturesoftheEAA.TheEAAisnearlylevel anageneralIvtreeless,withelevatfonsrangingbetween12and16feet NGVD. Thesoilsareorganicandareunderlainbylimestoneatdepthsranging from twotoeightfeet.Thesesoilshave beendrainedand waterstandsonthesurfaceforonlyashortperiodoftime.Having beendrained,theorganicsoilsaresUbjecttooxidationandsubsidence.Althoughinitialsubsidenceisrapidandbrief,thesoil continues tosubsideattherateofapproximatelyone inchperVear becauseofoxidation.ToslowtherateofsUbsidence, highwatertablesaremaintainedtotheextentpossibleforal Iuses.Theareahas long,warm,relativelyhumidsummers andmiId, drywinters.Theaverageannualrainfallisabout59inchesandisseasonallydistributedwithabout60percentofthetotalrainfalI coming inthesummerrainyseason,whichextendsfrom JunethroughSeptember.GreatvariationsinrainfalI canoccurwithinanyparticularyearproducfngfloodinginthesummermonthsordroughtinthewinterandspringmonths under extremeconditions.ThepasttwoyearsisanexcellentexampleoftheseextremesastheareaexperiencedseverewatershortageconditIonsbetweenspring1981andearlyspring1982fol lowed byheavyrainfallandisolatedfloodingInlatespringandearlysummer1982. TheEAAwasencircledwithprotectiveleveesL-I,L-2, L-3, L-4, L-5,L-6, L-7 and L-8fnthe1950'saspartoftheCentraland SouthernFloridaFlood ControlProjectauthorizedbyCongress in 1948.ThatauthorizationalsoIncludedtheInstallationofnumerous pumpingstations,gravitycontrolstructuresand canal improvements,includingtheenlargementanddikingonbothsidesofthefouroldEvergladesDrainageDistrictcanalsconstructedintheperiod1910-1930 (West Palm Beach,Hillsboro,North New RiverandMIamiCanals).FromFigureIitcan be seenthatrunoffgenerated In thenortherlyportionsoftheMiami, NorthNewRiver and HillsboroCanalshasbeen normallydischargedthroughS-2 and S-3intoLake Okeechobee. PumpingstatIonsS-6,S-7 and S-8pumprunofftotheWaterConservationAreas fromthesoutherlyreachesofthesethreecanalbasins.Intermsoflanduse,TableIdIsplaysa breakdownofacreagesandpercentagesbyland usecategoryforeachbasinservedbypumpingstatIonsS-2,S-3,S-6,S-7 andS-8.ItIsclearfromTableIthattheS-2 and S-3 basins are Intenselydeveloped withagriculturallandusesdominatIng.Significantwetlandareas(Holeyland,Rotenbergerand Brown'sFarmtracts)arepresentIntheS-7 and S-8basins.Figure2 showstheir.locationand ageneralbreakdownofpublicandprivateland ownerships inthoseareas.Thereareapproximately15squaremilescurrentlyinprivateownership,comparedwithatotalareaofapproximately95squaremileswithintheHoleyland andRotenbergertracts.B. SUMMARY OFPREVIOUSINVESTIGATIONSAND'ACTIVITIESDistrictstaff,eIthersingularlyorincooperationwith numerousagenciesandorganizationshas been,since1969,collecting,developingandanalyzingdataonwaterquality,fishandwildlifein Lake Okeechobee. These numerousstudieshave promptedseveralpublicationsandeventsconcerningthelake'swaterqualityproblems. Fol lowingisachronologyofmajorwaterqualitv andeventsaffectingLake Okeechobee andtheEAA.

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J'U-',, ,,,,,,, I IATLANTICOCEAN '""0: z a:::>....'"'< o ii' o -'... No510 WCA3WCA2MilES Figure 1 LAKE OKEECHOBEESTUDYAREA2

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.. .. 1ABLEI 1979LANDUSE/LANDCOVERDA1A(ACRES AND PERCENTAGES)Land Use5-2Basin S-3 Basin5-6Basin5-7Basin5-8BasinlotalSugarCane96,621(91.2) 57,380 (88.7)55,026(64.8)52,779(62.8151.982(40.4)313,788(67.0)Improved Pasture 1,1460.1) 3,773 (5.8)14,062(16.6)B,I52(9.7)14,281(11.1)4I,41418.B)Truck Crops, Sod 3,936 (3.7> 3.030 (4.7)10.996(13.0)12,BI2(15.2)030,774(6.61 IntensityUrban2,49712.4)24510.4)449<0.5)51210.6)03,70310.8) High IntensityUrbanI.IBO11.1)0 105(0.1)14'(0.2)01,42610.31Uplands0 01,152(1.4)01,2B8(1.012,440 lO.5)'" Wetlands0 02.737 13.2) 9,013(10.7)60.726(47.2)72,476(15.5)Other 593 10.5) 231 (0.4) 331 (0.4)61710.8)47210.312,244(0.51TOTAL105,9731100.0)64.6591100.0)84,8581100.0)B4,026(100.0)128,749(100.01468,265(100.01

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L WATER CONS AREA2AS-6 BASINS-150SBASINL-S '1'''\'\ S-2 BASINWATERCONSERVATIONAREA3A () S-8BASIN. .r-.l" I4S-3BASIN SCALE1INCH 6MILESLAKEOKEECHOBEE
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I. UnitedStatesGeological Survey(USGS),1969TheUSGSincooperation with theDistrict,initiatedanintensivewater qualitydatacollectioneffortinLakeOkeechobee. 2.Governor'sConferenceonWater Management in SouthFlorida,1971LakeOkeechobeewasrecogn i zedasthe"hubofwaterqua Iityandquantityin SouthFlorida."3. SouthFloridaWater ManagementDistrict,1972 PresentIn1972,theDistrict(thentheCentraland SouthernFloridaFlood ControlDistrict)beganItswaterqualitydatacollactionefforts,which included a comprehensiveLakeOkeechobeedatacollectionprogram. 4.StateofFlorida(numerousagencies),1973 1976TheFloridaLegislaturein1973createdand fundedtheSpecialProjecttoPreventtheEutrophicationofLake Okeechobee, amulti-agency,threeyeareffortdirectedtoward examiningthemanagementofLakeOkeechobee anditstributarybasins.Throughitsownwaterqualityinvestigations,theDistrictprovideddataandotherInformationtotheSpecialProject,includingthe"ReportonInvestigationofBackpumplng Reversal andAlternativeWaterRetentionSites,MiamiCanal and NorthNewRiverCanalBasins,EvergladesAgriculturalArea, December 1975."5.SouthFlorida Water ManagementDistrict,1975TechnicalPublicationNo.75-1,titled"Chemical andBIologicalInvestigationsofLakeOkeechobee, January1973 June 1974,InterimReport,"waspreparedandacceptedbytheGoverning Board.Theresultsofthisreport,inadditiontowaterqualItyInformationfortheKissimmeeRiverBasIn, werepresentedbyDIstrictstaffataDIstrIctsponsored seminarInFortPIerce,Florida,on March 20, 1975.6.SouthFlorida WaterManagement DistrictandtheFloridaSugar Cane League,1975 1978Becauseofthemounting concernoverLakeOkeechobeewaterqualityanathequestionsregardIngstormwaterrunoffqualityfromagrIculturallands,theDistrictandtheLeaguecooperatIvelyinitiatedIntensivewaterqualitystudiesintheEAAtosupplementtheongoingDistrictstudiesin Lake Okeechobee.7.SouthFloridaWater ManagementDistrict,1978Technical PublicatlonNo.78-3,titled"WaterQualityIntheEverglades Agri cu I tur" I Area anditsI mpact onLakeOkeechobee," was preparedandacceptedbytheGoverning Board inthesummerof1978.5

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8.SouthFlorida water ManagementDistrict,1980InterimactionsforreducingnutrientcontributionsfromtheEAAtoLakeOkeechobee were approvedbytheGoverning BoardonJanuaryII.1950.9.SouthFloridaWater ManagementDistrict,1981Technical PublicationNo.81-2,titled"Lake Okeechobee WaterQualityStudiesandEutrophicationAssessment,"wasacceptedbytheGoverning Boardin May 1981. ThisreportservedasthefoundationfordevelopingmanagementactionstoreducenutrientloadingfromtheEAAandothertributariestothelake.10. SouthFloridaWater ManagementDistrict,1981The"ExecutiveSummary,WaterQuality Management StrategyforLakeOkeechobee"wasacceptedbytheGoverning Board in December 1981.Thetechnicalbackupreportwasalsoissuedin December 1981. 1 I. SouthFloridaWater ManagementDistrict,1982AtitsJune1981regularmeeting,theGoverning Board approved a modifiedInterimActionPlan(pumpingschedule)fortheEAAtoremain ineffectuntila more permanentsolutionisinplace.C.ANALYSISOFEXISTINGSOURCESBasedondataevaluatedandpresentedinDistrictTechnicalPublicationNo.81-2andInreportspreparedundertheLake Okeechobee T.O.P.process(seeTable2),pumpstationsS-2 and S-3 wereindicatedasthemost importantcontributorsofnitrogenand phosphoroustoLake Okeechobee fromtheEAA.ThUS,managementalternativesintheEAAarebeing focusedontheS-2 and S-3basins.Using land useloadingratesfromprevIousand ongoingstudies(seeTable 3) and landuse/landcoverdatacompiledbytheDistrIct'sLandResourcesDivision,averageannualloadingsfromtheS-2 and S-3watershedswerecalculated.Further,treatmentplantoperationrecordswereresearchedtoIdentifypointsourcedischargesin eacharea,suchasmunicipal wastewatertreatmentplants.Tables4 and 5presenttheresultsofthosecalculations.SugarcaneIstheprimary land use and Inconjunctionwithsoiltype,contributesthemajorportionsoftotalphosphorous andtotalnitrogenloads.Also,point sOurce dischargesIntheS-2basinaresignificantsourcesoftotalphosphorousInthatbasin.D.ANALYSISOFCONTROLALTERNATIVESI SUlllllllry ofDecember1981ReportAspresentedinthereportLake Okeechobee WaterQualitvManaamentPlan,AiternatlvesEvaluation,December19I,a widerangeofalternativesforreducingnutrientloadIngtoLake Okeechobee fromtheS-2 and 5-3basinswereevaluated.Theseincludedregionalandsub-regionalstorage,on-sitestorageandotherBMPs,conventionaland advanced(reverseosmosis)treatmentplants,anddiversiontotheWaterConservatIonAreas(InterimAction PlanorlAP). Basedonananalysis6

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TABLE2PERCENTAGESUMMARYOFWATER,PHOSPHOROUSANDNITROGENINPUTSTOLAKEOKEECHOBEETotal Total 1 nflow Water Phosphorous NitrogenRainfall 38.8%16.7%24.3%Kissitmlee River 30.9%20.3%24.6% S-2and5-3 7.2%6.4%23.3% FisheatingCreek 5.8%9.8%7.0% 5-71 4.9%9.0%6.3% TaylorCreek/Nubbin 510ugh(5-191) 4.4%28.5%5.8% 5-84 4.0%1.9%3.1% 5-72 1.1%1.7%1.6% 5-4 1.0%2.a1.7% 5-133 and 5-135 1.0% I. 7%1.1% 5-127, 5-129 and 5-131 0.8%1.6%0.8% Otheri nf tows 0.1% 0.2%0.4% 7

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TABLE3 LoadinoCoefficientsforVariousLandUse LandUse,LowintenSityurbanHighintenSityurban'2Truckcrops,sod farms2SugarcaneCitrus'Dairyfarms 3 TotalpTotal N Ib/ac/yr1b/ac/yr1.65.92.412.01.933.20.624.20.24.0IntenselymanagedareasUplandpasture3CattlefeedlotsImprovedpasture(beefcattle)Northernbaslns4 S-2 and S-3basins2S-4basln44Uplands Wetlands 1.24.50.59.21.24.50.05II0.184.97.0mg/I20.0mg/I0.342.99.038.7 38.74.215.3 15.35plantaIlocation 6 WastewatertreatmentLake Okeechobee loadI Wan Ie Ii sta2CH21+-H I,I3 SFWMQ Uplands DemonstrationProjects4Averageof SFWMD andWanielista'sdata5Plantoperationreports6Calculatedfrom TechnicalAlternativesReport8

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TABLE4NUTRIENTLOADINGSFROMS-2ANDS-3WATERSHEDSLandUseAcresTotalP Load,Ib/yrTotalN Load, 1b/yrLowIntensityUrban2,7164,346 16,025 HighIntensityUrban 1,194 2,866 14,328Crops,Sod6,966 13,235 231,271 Sugarcane 154,001 92,401 3,726,824Citrus19476 ." Dairy,Feedlotsa a aImprovedPasture4,919 2,460 45,255 Uplands 0 0aWetlandsa a aSUB-TOTALS169,815 115,312 4,033,779 Flow, MGD Total P Load,Ib/yrTotal N Load,Ib/yrWastewaterTreatmentPlants2.042,617 121,764TOTAL157,929 4, 155,543 09 tons)(2,078tons) '.

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TABLE5COMPARISONOFCALCULATEDVS.MEASUREDBASINLOADSFlowTotalP,Tons/yrTotalN,Tons/yrBasinAF/mI2_yrCaIculated Measured CaIculatedMeasured S-2 1,180 58 35 1,315 1,5480S-3'552(1,104)21(11) 7 763(382) 373 TOTALS79(69)422,078(1,697)1,921IThedataIndicatethatapproximately1/2oftheflow (andconsequently1/2ofthetotalP andtotalN loading)isdirectedtoward oneormoreoutletsotherthanS-3.Adjustingforthiscircumstanceresultsintheloadingsinparentheses,whichshowfairlygood agreement withtheempiricaldata. .Il

PAGE 18

ofcosts,nutrientremovaleffectiveness,and impactsonwaterresources endother factors,arankingofoptionsintheEAAwasdevelooed in order todeterminethe preferred alternative for implementation intheEAA.TheresultsoftheanalysisandrankingindicatedthatregionalstorageofrunoffontheHoley/and tract, withwaterreleasesduringthe dry season,wasthe preferred alternative. Thereare severalreasons for proposingtheimolementationofthisoption,aspointedoutintheDecember1981 report: a.RegionalstorageofrunoffontheHoleyland tract provides for anadditional water storage areafor meeting a portion ofthe water supply demandsonLakeOkeechobee andWCA #3. b. Regionalstorageand water recyclingistheleastcostalternativewhichalsomeetstheguidelinesestablishedduringthestudy.c.ComparedwiththelAP, there isalessnetlossof water tolakeOkeechobeeonanaverageannualbasis(90,600AFcomparedto226,500 AF). d. Regionalstoragehas a greater probabilityofachievingnitrogenloadreductionstoLake Okeechobeethanon-sitestoragesincerunoffwould bephysicallydivertedaway from thelake,whereasitwould betreatedtosomedegreeandreleasedbacktothe through on-sitestorage.e.RegionalstoragehasthepotentialtoprovidemorebenefitstoWCA #3A thantheotheroptionsIfexcesswaterIsavailable for dischargefromtheHoleyland.Thesepotentialbenefitsinclude:I) AportionoftheexcessrunoffgeneratedintheS-7 and S-8basinswould betreatedtosomedegreepriortobeingdischargedtoWCA 13A. 2)Somedegreeofsheetflowoverthe north endof WCA 13Acan bereestablishedbydischargingexcess weter fromtheHoleylandatseverallocatIonsalongthe northern leveeof WCA #3A.f.Considerablepreliminary work hasalready been accomplishedregardingtheHoleylandstorageconceptthroughboththeSpecialProjecttoPreventtheEutrophicationofLake Okeechobee andcurrentactivitiesoftheU.S.ArmyCOE.Specifically,theHoleylandareaisbeing examinedasapossibleadditionalwaterstorageareaIntheCOE's Water Supply StudyforSouthFlorida.Tables6 and 7 show,respectively,thefinalrankingofalternativesfortheEAAand asummaryofpreferredalternatives.2.DescriptionofProposed HoleylandProjectAsindicatedearlier,theDistrictwasrequestedtodevelop a MasterPlanforstate-ownedlandsinthesouthernEAA;namely,theHoleyland andRotenbergertracts.Thereare two basicalternativeconfigurationswhich were evaluated.ThesearedepletedinFigures3 and 4 and aremore fullydescribedbelow.II

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TABLE6FINALRANKINGWATERSHED:EVERGLADESAGRICULTURALAREA(S-2AND5-3)Rank-2 3 4567 Alternative RegionalstorageonHoleylandTractInterimAction Plan RegionalstorageonHoleylandTractandTrusteesTractSUbregionalstorage(Rotenberger,Holeyland,TrusteesTract,and Brown'sFarm)ConventionaltreatmentplantsatS-2 and5-3On-s itestorageReverse Osmosistreatmentplants12TOTalPoints23253274122 127" 132

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TABLE7 Summaryof PreferredAlternativesTotal P Reduction, Tons Total N Reduction,TonsCapitolCost,NetWaterlosses WatershedAlternativeS MillionAfterControlsRequired After ContraIsRequiredto Lake, AfTaylor Creek/On-site13.2 169.B168302.7 302 18,000Nubbin Slough managenent 15-191 )5-2and 5-3 Holeyland14.5 38.2 171724.6167090,6001 Harney PondOn-site9.128.828189.415415,000 Cllina I15-71 ) management flsheatlngCreekOn-site12.9 30.8 14 213.4 14120,900 management 5-4Diversionto1.4 13.4 8 127.4 80 31,400 C-43C_382 On-site management30.9 40.1 33 493.2 354 67,800TOTALOVERALLDESIREDREDUCTIONS82.0321.72683050.7 2705 243,700'Note that Irrigation on lake wouldbereducedbyabout 60percent;hence, netloss would beabOut90.600AFinstoadof226,500AF.2 Thls15onlyoneot many alternativescurrentlybeingconsideredbytheU.S. A.C.E.Inthere-studyoftheKissimmee Riverand ha5 not been selected as the least oostalternative.Thefigures are presentedfor comparative purposesonly.I ..

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CULVERT --------------,_PUMP STATIONAND DISCHARGE CULVERTS CULVERT =, h SHPA.(;EDIT(;H_ __ LEVEE ----I' PUMP STATIONAND/ DISCHARGE CULVERTS rr----Al TERNA TlVE INTAKE CANAl. ;\ HOLEY LAND '" '" > '"-'I o o RESERVOIR -+ o 49.3 SO. MI.'"'"-''""'" '""' GROUNDELEVATION 12.0 FEET M.S L WATER CONSERVATION AREA3A EXISTING CULVERTS (TO BE GATED) EXISTING CULVERTSTOBE GATED (POSSIBLE RELOCA TlON) BORROW DITCHI AND LEVEEIU_ROAD Q;Ji*.. BOXLEVEE5 AND BORROWDITCH-LPLUG AND CUI. yEA r CULVERT MILE o05,,,Figure 3HOLEYLAND1

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CULVERT, PUMP STATIONANDOISCHARGE CULVERTS ;\ ,.SEEPAGEDITCHLEVEEHOLEYLAND TOE AREA RESERVOIRPUMP STATIONANDDISCHARGE CULVERTS CANAL AND LEVEES ---/tCULVERT V -----AL CANAL ----VI o 55.2sa. MI. GROUNDELEVATION 12.0 FEET M.S.L. EXISTING CULVERTS (POSSIBLE RELOCATION) BORROW DITCH EXISTING CULVERTSr(TOBEGATED) AND LEVEE w w > w-'wClQ.wWII)Ir ROADS-8o0.51, ,MILE EXISTING BOX CULVERT LEVEE 5 AND BORROWDITCHWATER CONSERVATlON AREA 3A. LPLUG AND CULVERTFigure 4 HOLEYLAND 2

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a.Holeyland IThisconfigurationisthesameasthatdescribed i" theDecember1981report.Analternate al ignmentfortheeasternintakecana 1IsindIcatedasasub-aIternative.b. Holeyland 2 Underthisoption,theconfigurationIsthesame as forHoleyland Iexceptthe"toe"areais ale, included.A breakdownof the requiredfacilitiesandcosts(capitalcostsand annualoperationand maintenancecosts)foreachalternativeisprovided inTables8 and9.3.DescriptionofProposedRotenbergerProjectSixbasicalternativeconfigurationsfortheRotenbergerareawere examined(seeFigures5-10).asfollows:a.Rotenberger I-ThisalternativehasthesameconfigurationasdescribedintheDecember1981technicalreportonLakeOkeechobee.b.Rotenberger 2Forthisoption,theconfigurationisthesameasforRotenbergerI.excepteasements wouldbeacquiredthroughtheIndian landsInordertoprovideforflow-throughdistributiontoWaterConservationArea #3A westofC-123.c.Rotenberger 3-TheconfigurationforthisalternativeisthesameasforRotenbergerI.excepttheareanorthtotheManley DitchIsIncluded.d.Rotenberger4-ThisoptionIs a combinationoftheconfigurationsforRotenberger2 andRotenberger3.e.Rotenberger5TheIndianlandsatthebottomoftheRotenbergertractareaddedtotheconfigurationfor Rotenberger I underthisoption.Flow-throughdistributiontoWCA #3A westofC-123 would beprovided.f.Rotenberger6-Thisconfigurationisa combinatIonoftheconfigurationsforRotenberger3 and Rotenberger 5 andrepresentstheconfigurationpreferredbytheGFFC.AsopposedtotheHoleylandalternatives.nofishconcentrationcanalswere Includedforthe Rotenberger confIgurationssincetheproposedwaterdepthevaluatedwas0'-1.0'.Requiredfacilitiesandcosts(capitaland annualoperationand maintenancecosts)foreachalternativeRotenbergerareaconfigurationarelistedInTables10-15.4.InitialScreeningofAlternatIveConfiguratIonsAsummaryoffIrstcosts(constructionand landacquisItion)and annualoperationand maintenancecostsforthetwoalternativeHoleylandconfigurationsandsixalternatIveRotenbergerconfigurationsisprovidedInTable16.Itmust berecognizedthattheconstructioncostsarebased onODEdesignconsiderations.16

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TABLE8 Holeyland ICostsCapitalCosts242" culvertsin seepageditch.......$ 16.800 GatingexistingL-5culverts................252,000184" culvertin L-5 borrowcanal.........42,000 Gapping L-5leveeandtie-back..............33,600Intakecanallevee....161,300 BridgeatU.S. Highway27...................252.000 2-72"culvertsateachpumpstation.......302,400 550cfspumpingstation....3.124.800750cfspumpingstation.......3.662,400Perimeterlevees............................2.955.0002Intakecanals1,001.000LandcostandcanalR/W.....................1.600.000Collectorditch.............................1,730.000 Sub-Total$15.133.300 DividedstructureInNNRC.1,210.000TOTAL.$16.343.300 AnnualOperationand MaintenanceCostsLevee & Structure 0& M$11,100PumpStationo & M$145.00017$156,100

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TABLE9 Holeyland 2CostsCapitalCosts242" cu Iverts;n seepage djtch$16,800 GatingexistingL-5culverts...............252,000 I84"culvertInL-5 borrowcanal........42,000 Gapping L-5leveeandtie-back..........33,600Intakecanallevee:.......16;,300 BridgeatU.S.Highway27..................252.000 2-72"culvertsateachpumpstation......302.400 550cfspumpingstation..3.124,800750cfspumpingstation...3,662,400PerImeterlevees...........................3,50i ,000 2Intakecanals1,001.000LandcostandcanalR/W....................1,600.000Collectorditch...1,730.000 Sub-Total$15,679.300 DividedstructureInNNRC......1,210.000TOTAL$I6,889,300AnnualOperationand MaintenanceCosts Levee & Structure0& M $13,800PumpStationo &M $144,50018Total$158,300

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CULVERT (EXISTiNG)ROTENBERGERAREA30 SQ. MI.JOOCFS --And Culverts: CULVERT STATE SEMINOLE INDIAN RESERVATION LEVEE. AND BORROW DITCHo0.5MILEFigure 5 ROTEN BERGER119

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205300 CFS PUMP AtAnd CulvertsCULVERT-(EXISTING)CULVERT --o0.5 1MILE 30 SQ.MI.LEVEE'ANDBORROW DITCHROTENBERGERAREASTATE SEMINOLEINDIANRESERVATIONFigure 6 ROTENBERGER 2

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ROTENBERGERAREA40SQ.MI.STATE SEMINOLEINDIANRESERVATION CULVERT CULVERT IEXISTlNG)400CFS PUMP1--AND CULVERTSCULVERTS-8o,Figure 7 ROTENBERGER 321WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A27

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CULVERTROTENBERGERAREA4080.M!.STATE SEMINOLE INOIAN 400 CFSPUMP -AND CULVERTSS-Bo,Figure 8 ROTEN BERGER422WATER CONSERATION AREA3A27

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CULVERT (EXISTING) ROTENBERGERAREA36SQ. MI.300CFS PUMP______ And Culverts1-----------------------------ST ATE SEMINOLE INDIAN RESERVATIONt EXistingCul.,.rtl (ToBo Galod) S-8 LEVEE AND BORROW DITCH"""""-Relocated Existing Culverts Culverts (ToBe Gated) (To BoGaIO
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-------------------CULvERTI \-_ 400 CFS PUMP ANO CULVERTS CULVERT / (EXISTING) FP&L ROAO ROTENBERGERAREA4680.M!.WATERCONSERVATION AREA 3Ao '".... 2Figure10ROTENBERGER 624

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TABLE10RotenbergerCostsCapitalCostsI300cfspumpingstation..$1,747,000Dischargeculverts..Collectorditches.Perimeterlevee...........243,600 562,800 475,400Landcost...'"......6,080,000TOTAL.....$9,108,800AnnualOperationand MaintenanceCostsLevee & Structureo &M $6,550 PumpingStationo &M $87,40025Subtotal$93,950

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TABLEIICapitalCostsRotenberger 2CostsSubtotal$95,710 $87.400PUmpingStationo &M 26I-300cfspumpingstation......$'.747,000SUB-TOTAl.$IO,286.500Dischargecu'verts...... 336, 000Collectorditch......844.200Perimeterlevee.....................689,300Landcost.........6,322.400Relocationofprojectculvert.......20,000I-84"gatedculvertinl-4........42,000 GatingeXistIngl-4culverts........252.000 Gappingl-4leveeandtie-back......33,600 AnnualOperationand MaintenanceCosts$8,310levee & Structurea & M

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TABLE12Rotenberger3CostsCapitalCostsI-400cfspumpingstation$3,528,000Dischargeculverts...............319,200Collectorditch..................844,200Perimeterlevee........618,000Landcost........................8.000, 000SUB-TOTAL.$13,309.400 AnnualOperationand MaintenanceCostsLevee&Structureo &M $8,220 PumpingStatIono &M $116,50027Subtotal$124,720

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TABLE13Rotenberger4CostsCapitalCostsI 400cfspumpingstation......$3,528.000oi schargecu'verts.....3'9,200CoI1ectordjtch......... 844.200Perimeterlevees....................831,900Relocationofprojectculverts......20,000 GatingeXistingL-4culverts........252,000 Gapping L-4 levee andtie-back......33,600Landcost8,242,400I-84"gatedcUlvertinL-4........42,000SUB-TOTAL.$14, 113,300 AnnualOperationand MaIntenanceCostsLevee&Structureo& M $10,rooPumpingStatIona& M $116,500Subtotal$126,60028

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TABLE14Rotenberger5CostsCapitalCostsI1-300cfspumpingstatlon Dischargecu 1verts...........Collectorditch..........Northern levee.......Relocationofprojectculvert..GatingexistingL-4culverts & tie-back.I-84" cuIvert(L-4 borrow) .Raiseex istingFP&LRoad.InstaII466" cuIvertsunderFP&L..226,800 844,200 221,900 30,000 252,000 42,000 133,500 40.000Landcost.....12,800.000TOTAL$16,337,400 AnnualOperationand MaIntenanceCostsLevee & Structure0& M $9.500PumpStation0& M $87,40029Sub-Total $96,900

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TABLE15Rotenberger6Costs319.200 844.200 332.800 20.000 252.00033,60042,000 /33,500CapitalCostsI-400cfspumpingstation....$3,528.000Dischargeculverts.........Collectorditch........PerImeterlevees.......RelocationofprojectculvertGatIngexistingL-4culvertI-84"cUlvertinL-4borrow......Gapping L-4levee&tie-backRaisingexisting FP&L Road.Landcost14,720,000SUB-TOTAL$20,225,300 AnnualOperationand MaintenanceCostsLevee & Structureo &M $9,500 PumpingStationo &M $/16,500SUbtotal $126,000 30

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TABLE16SummaryofAltarnatives'CostsAlternativeLandConstructionTotalFirstCostAnnuaI0 & M Holeyland $ 1,600,000 $14,743,300 $16,343,300 $156,000 Holeyland 2. 1,600,000/5,289,30016,889,300 158,300Rotenberger6,080,0003,028,8009,108,80093,950Rotenberger26,322,4003,964,10010,286,500 95,710Rotenberger38,000,0005,309,40013,309,400 124,720Rotenberger48,242,4005,870,90014,113,300 126,600Rotenberger5 12,800,0003,537,40016,337,400 96,900Rotenberger6 14,720,0005,505,30020,225,300126,000 Basedoncostconsiderations,theHoleylandIconfiguration(toeareaexcluded) was selected.FortheRotenbergerarea,thetwoleastcostoptions,in termsofconstructioncosts,areRotenbergerI(withoutIndianlands)andRotenberger5(Indianlandsincluded),with an estimatedcostdifferentialof$508,600. AlthoughRotenberger5isslightlymoreexpensive(constructioncosts),therearecertainenvironmentalbenefitsithaswhichRotenbergerIdoesnothave.Specifically,Rotenberger'5providesfor a partialrestorationofsheetflowtoWCA3Awestofthe Miami Canal.Intermsoflandacquisition,iftheIndianlandscouldbeobtainedin a land swap,thetotalfirstcostofRotenberger5 would be reducedto$9,617,400.Basedontheseconsiderations,Rotenberger5isthepreferredalternative.Ifnegotiationsfora landswapinvolVingtheIndianlandsisnotsuccessful,thenRotenbergerIwould becomethepreferredalternative.31

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5.PreferredHoleyland ProjecT ConfiguraTion PerimeTerlevees(seeFigureIIIwillberequiredonlvonthe north,easT and southsides; The existingleveeof TheMiamiCanal onThe westsidebeing adequate ingrade and cross-secTionfortheconsidered regulation schedules.Thesouthperimeterleveeis TO belocated nOrT" oftheexisting FP&L transmissionline, ata distanceapproximately450feetnorthoftheL-5interiorlevee,whichalsoserves asThe accessroadto bOTh 5-8 and thetransmissionlinetowers.Therequiredlevee has a 10footcrownwidth,withsideslopeofIVon2H, ana a topelevationof19.0feetmsl."Coring"oftheleveebyremovalofmuckunderthemiddle10feetoftheleveebasewouldberequired.The tOTal lengthoftheleveeconstructionIs20.5miles.Thesystemrequirestwo pumpingstationsof750cfsand 550cfsand anintakecanal fromtheNorthNewRiverCanaltotheproposedreservoir.The 750cfspumpingstationwillbelocatedatthenortheastcorneroftheproposedreservoir,asshowninFigureII.Theintakechannelwillbedesignedtohandle750cfsofrunofffromtheNorthNewRiverCanalbasin.Theleveeonbothsidesoftheintakecanalwillbetied inTO the NewRiverCanalleveeontheeastandtothedeTentionarealeveeson The west.DesigngradefortheintakecanalleveewilIbeat17.5feetmsl.Embankmentmaterialfortheleveeconstructionwillbetakenfromadjacentcontinuousborrowcanals.Onthenorth and eastsides,theborrowcanalswillserveasseepagecollectors.Atthenortheastcorneroftheretentionarea,gated42inchculvertsconnectingthenorthandeastborrowcanalswiththepumpingstationIntakecanalwilIbeprovided.Thesouthperimeterleveeborrowcanalwillbeplacedinthedetentionarea.NoadditionaloutletcapacitysouthwardtoWaterConservationArea3Awould berequiredsincetheexistingoutletswould beadequate.Theseoutletsconsistofasixbarrel,72inchculvertinstallation,3.5mileseastof5-8and afourbarrel,72inchculvertinstallation0.5mileeastof5-8.Theflashboardrisersonallculvertswould bereplacedbygates.A 550cfspumpingstationwillbelocatedaboutone-halfmilefromthenorthwesterncorneroftheproposedreservoirwith two 72Inchdischargeculverts.Thispumpingstationwillpump runoff fromtheMiamiCanalbasintotheproposedreservoir.Twelvemilesofcollectorditchwillbeconstructedalongtheeast,west and northsidesoftheproposedreservoirtoserveasfishconcentration canals andalsoprovidebetterflowcapabllityforthedeliveryofIrrigationwaterfromtheproposedreservoir. It must berecognizedthatthisIs a preliminarydesignoftheprojecT.As detailed planning and designproceeds,moredefinitivealignments,locations,dimensions and costsoffacilItieswillbedeveloped.For example,detailedalignmentsanddesignsofthecollector/fishconcentration canals willbepreparedbasedon water deliverycapabilities,fisheriesbenefitsandotherconsideratIons.Also, asubstantialcostsavingscouldresultifthealternateeasternintakecanalalignment(Gulf and Western MainCanal) can beobtained.Thisalignmentislocatedapproximatelyonemilesouthofthepreviouslydescribedalignment. TheexistingcanalInthisalignment has anestimateddesigncapacityof550cfsandtherefore,would havetobeenlargedtohandle750cfs.AtthedischargepointtotheNorthNew32

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PUMP STA TlONANDDISCHARGE CUL VERTS f:.<-;. SEEPAGE DITCH Ll!VE HOLEYLANDCULVERT"COLLECTOR DITCH PUMP STATIONANDDISCHARGE CULVERTS CULVERT r---:rl:!5 'lJ'"9.)0CANAL AND LEVEES "i>C'1.-.;--"10 BRIDGE] 1-..,:J:'" --------------------------ALTERNATIVE INTAKE CANAL WATER CONSERVATION AREA3ALEVEE5 AND BORROW DITCH GROUND ELEVATION 12.0fEETM.S.l.--ROADLPLUG AND CULVERTw 0W W Ul ww>w -'/ L... .... o";" AND LEVEE EXISTING CUL VERTS (TO BE GATED) BORROW DITCH49.3 SQ. MI. RESERVOIR 4"1., EXISTING CULVERTSTOBE GATED (POSSIBLE RELOCATION) EX-ISTING BOX CULVERT ;l12oMILE o0.5, '"'" Figure11HOLEYLANDRESERVOIR

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TABLE17CapitalCostsTOTAl$I6,343,300Total $156,100$/45,00034PumpStatIono &M 550cfspumpingstation..3,124,800750cfsPUmpingstation......3,662,400242"culvertsin seepageditch.....$ 16,800 I84" cu Ivertinl-5borrow canaI..... 42,000 Gatrngexistingl-5cu,verts...... 252,000 HoleylandReservoirCostsIntakecana'1evee........................ 161,300 GappIngl-5levee andtie-back.............33,600 BrIdgeatU.S.Highway27..................252,000 2-72"culvertsateachpumpstation......302,400PerImeterlevees...........................2,955,0002Intakecanals1,001,000 landcostandcana1R/W....................1,600,000Colleetlonditch...1,730,000Sub-totalSI5,/33,300DIvIdestructureInNNRC1,210,000 AnnualOperationand MaIntenanceCostSI/,IOOlevee & Structure 0&lot

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-----... ...RiverCanal,therearefour 49,000gpmdischargepumps (55Q and one 49,000gpm2-way pumd througha doublebarrelboxculvert.AbridgeoverthedischargecanalatU.S.Highway27alsoexists.Acquisitionandrelocationofthesepumpscouldresultin acostsavings.6.PreferredRotenbergerProjectConfigurationThegeneralfacilitieslayoutisshowninFigure12. LeveedesigncriteriaisthesameasfortheHoleylandsitesexceptthatthe"coring"isnotnecessaryduetothesmaIIheadsacrossthelevees.Leveeswillberequiredonthenorthand wilIbeincludedaspartoftheproposed floodreiiefplanforHendry County,sinceplanningforthisprogramisproceedingconcurrently.Thatis,a proposed channel wilIbetiedintothe Miami CanalontheeastandtoLevee L-3neartheDeer Fence Canalonthewest.Thealignmentofthisproposed channel wilIbealongthenorthernboundaryoftheproposedRotenbergerproject.Theexisting M iamICanaIIeveeontheeastsideandtheex ,"stingleveeL-4onthesouthside,asweiIastheexistingleveeonthewestside(U.S. SugarCo.,Hendry County)areadequatewitha crown widthof10feetataminimumgradeof18.0feetmslonthewestside.TwocollectionditchesinsidetheRotenbergerareashouldbeconstructedtoprovidebettercapabilityforsheetflowthroughthemarsharea.A 300cfspumplocatedinthe Miami Canal westlevee,nearthenortneastcorneroftheproposedarea, wil Ideliverredirectedwaterintothereservoir,asrequired.Two72-inchculverts with gateshavetobeinstalled,onethroughtheexisting Miami Canal westleveeandtheothertobeInstalledapproximately3.5milesnorthofS-8.Thereare12existing66-lnchculvertswithflashboardcontrolslocatedatthreelocationsalongtheexistingL-4levee.TheflashbcardrisersonalItheculvertswould bereplacedbygates.Threeofthe12culvertswould berelocatedtoasiteapproximately two mileswestofS-8 fromitsoriginallocation(approximatelythreemileswestofS-8).Threeadditional66-inchculvertswould be needed undertheexistingFP&LRoadtoprovidesheetflowfromtheRotenbergerareathroughtheseculverts(seeFigure12).One84-lnchgatedculvertshouldbeplacedatthejunctionoftheL-4 borrow canal andthe Miami Canal.TheexistingL-4exteriorleveeshould be gappedata numberoflocationstodistributeoverland flow totheadjacentportionofWaterConservationArea3A.Anadditional66-lnchculvertwould beplacedundertheFP&LRoadatthelocationwherethetwocollectorditchesmeettogether.Thiswillal Iowa better flow capabilityforrunofffromthenorthendtothesouthend.7. PerformanceEvaluationofHoleyland/RotenbergerProjectCombinationsOperationalObjectivesandConstraintsa.I) I)",,, Waterlevelfluctuations:Schedulesof and feetmaximumabovemeansealevel(msl) were evaluatedfortheHeleylandReservoir,and ascheduleof0to12inchesmaximumwaterdepth(seeFigure13) intheRotenbergerarea were selectedforperformanceevaluatron.Theaveragegroundlevel was assumedas12.0feetmslintheHoleylandReservoirand 12.5feetmslintheRotenbergerarea.Theselectionofaflatschedulein35

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TOL-3CANAL NR DEERFENCECANAL ....---GATED CULVERTS CFSPUMPAND CULVERTS PLUGCULVERTSIEXISTlNG)-ROTENBERGERAREA36 SQ. MI. IEXISTINGLEVEE EL. 8.0 FT. MSL CULVERTS-EXISTING :'----------------i: __ E_X_'S_T_'N_G_--_ _==_a_..-FP-&&:cLL:... t .... S-8 LEVEE 4 AND BORROWDITCHCONSERVATlON.AREA 3A o05, MILE Figure12ROTEN BERGERAREA36

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TABLE18RotenbergerAreaCostsCapitalCostsI-300cfspumpingstation..............$1.747,000Dischargeculverts.CoIIectionditch.................Relocationofprojectculvert.........GatingexistingL-4culverts & tie-back.I-84" cuIvert(L-4 borrow) .RaiseexistingFP&LRoad.....InstaII466" cuIvertsunderFP&L....226,800 844.200 30.000 252.000 42.000 133,500 40.000Landcost(IndianlandsacquiredthroughIandexchange)................................6,080,000TOTAL..$9.395,500 AnnualOperationand Maintenance Cost Levee & Structureo &M $9,500PumpStationo &M $87,40037Total $96.900

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1515DEC Ilr-i"l t:,rz0 J II-1.3 >w...w II: w....J Ih-.\ne:-e IVI '\\-'\11C AVERAGE GROUND ELEVATION t12" 11'I I I ,!!,"JANFEB MAR APR MAY JUNEJULY AU(jUl;1 NUVFigure13WATERREGULATIONSCHEDULE FOR ROTENBERGER AREA ..

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theHoleyland ,ese,voi, wasbasedontheconside,atlonofp,ovidlngmaximumsto,agecapacity fo,wate, demands and fo, bette,flow,edist,ibutiontoWCA H3A andatthesametimetominimizetheamountofbackpumpingtoLakeOkeechobee f,om the5-2and5-3basins.2)Wetseasonope,atlon(June-Octobe,)Thefollowingguidelines we,e appliedInthisevaluation:a) 5to,e asmuch ,edl,ected flow(,edi,ected f,om 5-2and 5-3)aspossibleontheHoleyland.b)Ope,ationgove,nedby wate, levelschedule.c)Pumpingtosto,age a,eas tomaintainscheduleallowedonlywhen,unoffisgene,atedinthebasin.d) PumpIngtoHoley land ,ese,voi, allowedwheneve, wate, levelislessthan0.2feetabove,egulationstage(thisistoensu,ethatthemaximumamountof wate, possiblewould be diveoted away f,om S-7 and S-8forbette,flowdlst,ibutiontoWCAH3A).e)NopumpingtotheRotenbe,gerareaduringthewetseason.ThisrulewasmodifiedaftertheroutingresultsIndicatedthatitwould betoodryduringthewetseason.A modIfiedscheduleasshowninFigure13wasthenused inthisstudy.ThisscheduleIndicatedthattherewould benopumpingintotheRotenberger area duringJune,Julyand August.Somepumpingwillbe allowedtomaintaina stage of13.5feetmsl(about12Inchesofwaterabove ground)forSeptember andOctober.Thisschedulewillprovidebetterwaterconditionsforthedryseason.f)Pumping sequence inthebasin:First,Holeyland(toscheduleandmaximumflow-through);thenS-7 andS-8;thenS-2 andS-3tothelakeonlyduringemergencyfloodingconditions
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WATER CONS. AREA 2A\ SCALE 1 INCH. 8 MILES 5-'50L-5 (0503LAKE OKEECHOBEE40 .....NOIVlDES WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A LEGEND AOTlN8EAOERAREA ,, '"HOlEYLAHDRESERVOIR Figure14LONG RANGE PLAN, MINOR RUNOFF CONDITIONS

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S-6 BASIN "----/L-6 WATERCONS_AREA 2A S-7 BASINL-SS-2 BASIN LAKE OKEECHOBEE () OS-3S-8 BASIN S-3 BASINL-2L-lWATERCONSERVATION AREA3A LEGEND BASINOtVIOESRESEAVDtRo0 0 AREA Figure15LONGRANGEPLAN,MODERATERUNOFFCONDITIONS41

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LAKEOS'JLlLlJ 507BASINS-6 BASIN L-.:..-IL-6WATER CONS AREA2.0..... ATERCONSERVATION AREA 3A SCALE 1INCH-6 MILESBASIN DIVIDES ab....AOTENBERGEAAREA Figure16LONG RANGE pLAN, SEVERE RUNOFF CONDITIONS42

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c)Watersupplyreleasesmadewithoutregardtotiminsorregulationschedule,exceptasindicatedabove.d)OutflowforpurposesotherthanwatersupplyreleasesallowedonlyifpoolstageexceedsmaximumelevationandshoulddischargetoWCA#3Aasfirstchoice.e)DischargestoWCA#3Ashould,asaminimum,matchhistoricaldischarges.Theobjectiveistoprovidebetterdistributionofflowsbygravitysheetflowratherthanbypumping S-7 and S-8only.b.EvaluationMethodology I)Theroutingprocedurewasdevelopedaccording to thecriteriamentioned above. Theroutingwasperformedonadailybasisbythesimpleadditionandsubtractionofdirectrainfallontheproposedareas,evapotranspiration,seepage,irrigationwithdrawals,outflowthroughthespillways,and inflowpumpedfromtheNorthNewRiverandMiamiCanals.TheInflowsfrom Hendry County were basedontheassumptionof75percenthistoricalflowattheDeerfenceCanalupto600cfsperday.ThisinflowwasdivertedtotheRotenbergerareaviaanintakelocatedontheeastbankofL-3neartheDeerfenceCanal.2) Theroutingprocedureallowedthedeliveriesforirrigationtobe equaltotheirrigationdemandInalldaysexceptwhenthestageintheHoleylandwasbelow0.5feetabove groundorthedemandexceeded 600cfs.Belowthese,anydeficitsweretobemadeupbydeliveriesfrom Lake Okeechobee. TheroutingperiodusedInthisstudy was fromJanuaryI,1963throughDecember31,1979, duetotheavailabilityofdata.c.RoutingResultsThefollowingsevenscenarioswereruninthisstudy:I)2)3)ScenarioAI: Based on a regulationscheduleof15feetmslforHoleylandreservoirand 0to fortheRotenbergerareawithoutInflow from Hendry County.. .,. ... ScenarioA2:8asedon a regulationscheduleof16feetmslfortheHoleylandreservoirand 0to inchesfortheRotenbergerareaandnoinflowfrom Hendry County.Scenario81:8asedonaregulationscheduleof15feetmslmaximumfortheHoleylandreservoirand 0to ,lrlnches fortheRotenbergerareawithinflowfrom Hendry County. Outflows fromthesouthernborderviaproposedoutletstoWaterConservationArea#3A.4)Scenario82:Sameas81,exceptfortheregulationschedule.43

PAGE 51

5)Scenario83:Sameas 81,exceptexcesswaterintheRotenbergerareawasreleasedtoWCA #3A andtheMiamiCanal.Thepurposeofthisrunistodemonstratethattheproposedoutflowfacilitiesarecapabletomaintainthe.desiredwaterlevel(topreventdeerproblems) intheRotenbergerarea.6)Scenario84:Sameas83exceptadditionaldeliveriesfromLakeOkeechobeetopreventmuckfireintheRotenbergerareaduring February throughApril.7)Scenario85:Sameas84exceptnoinflow from Hendry County. Arepresentationofprojectedstagesintheproposedprojectareaswhich might haveoccurredunderpasthydrologicconditionsispresentedInFigures17through25. monthlystagesderivedfromthedailyroutingprogramsarepr ,anted, insteadofmonthendstage.Althoughtheflatreguiatlon wasused intheHoleylandreservoir,thewaterlevelsfluctuatedeveryyear,which meansthatthewaterlevel droppedtoneargroundlevelalmosteveryyearand reacheditstopregulationschedule13timesin17years.Theresultsalsoindicatethattheproposedoutletstructureswouldbecapabletomaintain the stageintheHoleylandReservoirwithoutcausingexcessivelyhighwaterlevels.ThewaterlevelintheRotenbergertractareaalsofluctuatedbetween 12.5feetmslto14.0feetmslundernoadditionalinflow from Hendry County. However,therearesomesignificantdifferencesduringthewet seasonifthereIs additionel Inflow from Hendry County. Underthisoperationalscheme,thewaterlevel mey reach 14.50feetmslduringthewetseason(scenarios81and82).However,iftheoutflowfromtheRotenbergerareatotheMiamiCanalIspossible (Scenerlo 83),thenthe stege intheRotenbergerareawilIdropto14.0feetmslmostof theyears, exceptunder1974rainfallconditions(about14.20feetmsll.ThisIllustratesthecapabilityoftheproposedoutletsfortheRotenbergerareain handl ing wetconditionssuchas1974.Inaddition,thereisapossiblewaytoreducethehigh weter conditionIntheRotenbergerareaviatheproposedoutletstructuresaswellasS-8 and evenS-3afterthe locel flooding hes beentakencareof.UndertheproposedplanfortheEAAarea,therearechancesthatbackpumpingtoLake OkeechobeeviaS-2 and S-3 stillexistunder extreme emergencyfloodingconditions.Theprojectedfrequencyisbetweenfive-tenpercent. Scenerios64 and85illustratetheprojectedamountofadditional weter supplyfrom Lake OkeechobeeforthepreventionofmuckfiresduringFebruarythroughAprilwithorwithoutadditionalInflow from Hendry County. ThecriteriausedInthisanalysiswasbased ontheassumption thet Ifthewaterlevelinpreviousdayswasbelow 12.60feetmsl,thenthepumpwillIntake200cfsof eddltlonal waterfrom Lake Okeeeno0e8.This 200 cfs of pumpage.represents 66percentofItsdesign capeclfY. Table19 presen+s additionalwatersupplyrequirementsfrom Lake Okeechobeeto the Rotenbergerareaforthepreventionof mock fires the months01 February throughAprIl.44 ,

PAGE 52

16 15 /I tIf"'l\/\ n "(\'"..j
PAGE 53

i UJ...J.. ::J.,2>Cl UJ I() (/) '"0 a:UJ Cl Z ::J a: co 0 >a:UJ(/)UJa: NCl Z UJ...J0 0Ico r Z .1 UJ Clr ...J IfZ0 I UJ .;;;:Cl
PAGE 54

15 14-! 13 "1... I --Jt: w CJ....., 121110II I , ,! ,! ,_1m1m,_ Figure19AVERAGEMONTHLYSTAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIOAl .lol

PAGE 55

1615 ..i14
PAGE 56

'615 -i 14 II!to: ,w C)CIl 13111!!I I!! ,_ 1_,m1m,m,_ Figure21AVERAGEMONTHLYSTAGEINROTEN8ERGERAREA UNDER SCENARIO 81 lJ

PAGE 57

CIl co..0 II: Z wUen..II:S;WCl Z w .. II: II:W"II:W co '" z w 0 II: Z W0" en>II z0 W" CC Iw > N,",jiQl-..:::l.21 u. :e... .. ::?'"_i--. u-30V.l.S 50

PAGE 58

16 15 ...;<6 14 VIIt:OJ0t-O) 1312111 ,I I ,! ,Ilfl62 lfl64 lfl66 lfl66 1970 1972 1974 1976 1976 1980 Figure23AVERAGE MONTHLY STAGE IN ROTENBERGER AREA UNDER SCENARIOB3

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15 14III:::it: w 0 13111 , '! 't 1m Figure24AVERAGEMONTHLYSTAGE IN ROTEN BERGER AREA UNDERSCENARIOB4 t

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-ll'l.,CD 0 ex: zUJ ().,(/') ex: UJ0Z ::l ..UJ ex: 2! ex:UJ C) ex:UJ NCD Z 2! UJ r0ex:z0UJ 2!C)r-(/') >..J :c51rz0 UJ C)I ex:UJ> Lni N Q)...::l Cl u:;!!:!_ii--'''S''LL"j 3e>V J.S53

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TABLE19Supplemental WaterDeliveries' toRotenberger Area WithL-3Q(84)WIDL-3Q(B5)Year FebruaryMarchFebruaryMarch 19634,825 11,258 10,052 4,825 11,258 10,05219649,248 5,227 9,248 9,247 5,227 9,24819650 0 10,052 0 0 10,05219660 0 9,649 0 0 9,65019670 6,031 12,062 0 6,031 12,06219687,639 9,649 12,062 7,6399,65012,06219690 0 4,824 0 0 4,82519700 0 0 0 0 0197107,64012,062 08,44412,06219720 0 0 0 0 0197310,0526,43310,052 11,258 8,444 10,0521974402 12,062 10,856 4,825 11,600 10,8561975.06,8359,6503,619 10,052 9,65019760 4028,8460 804 8,84619770 0 11,258 0 4,020 12,06219780 0 2,412 0 0 2,41219790 0 0 0 0 1,608 Avg. 1,892 3,8557,829 2,436 4,446 7,97154

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ThemodeofoperationusedtodevelopScenario84isthepreferredcourseofaction,withqualifications,however. Duringhighwaterperiods(1969 and 1974,forexample),excessflows coming from Hendry CountythroughtheDeer ence Canalextensioncouldbedischargedtothe Miami Canaltopreventwaterlevelsfromexceeding13.5'mslintheRotenbergerarea,usingtheonefootfluctuationscheduletoprovidea"safetycushion"(seeFigure13).Also,inabnormallydryperiods(1965, 1967,1971and 1974),supplementalwatermaynotbeavailabieinthequantitiesnecessarytoreachthestagesshowninFigure24. WaterrequirementsfortheRotenbergerareaduringtheseperiodswil I beconsideredinadditiontotheotherwaterdemandsplacedontheregionalwatersupplysystem.d.IrrigationRecycl ingNeitherofthealternativeregulationschedules115or16feetmsllfortheHoleylandhasthecapabi1itytorecyclealloftheirrigationwatersupplyrequirementsoftheMiamiandtheNorthNewRiverCanalbasins.Asstatedpreviously,alItheirrigationdemands wil I besuppliedfromtheHoleylandreservoiruntilthewaterlevelisdepletedto0.5feetaboveground.TheportionofthetotalIrrigationrequirementnotsatisfiedfromtheproposedstorageareawould be suppl led from Lake Okeechobee.Table20presentstheirrigationdemandsuppliedfromtheHoleylandreservoir aT selected"drought"returnperiods.These"drought"periodswere based onrankingthehistoricalyearlyirrigationdemandexcepttheinitialperiodof1963 usedforfillingofthereservoir..TheobservationmaybemadethattheadditionofonefootofwaterstorageintheHoleylandreservoirincreasesthepercentageofthedemandsuppliedbyeightpercentundernormalconditionandthreetofourpercentduringextremedroughtconditions.TheIncreasein demandIsprimarilyduringthedryseasonofJanuarythroughMay.Thereisnosignificantdifferenceduringthewetseasonduetothefactthatthestageintheproposedreservoircanreach its topschedulemostoftheyearsduringthemonthsofSeptember andOctober.Based ontheseconsiderations,a0'-4'waterlevelfluctuationfortheHoleylandreservoirispreferred.e.EvaluationofImpacts on Lake Okeechobee and WaterConservation Area HydroperiodsTheproposedHoleylandandRotenbergerprojectswereevaluatedwithaninflow-outflowmodeltodeterminetheImpact onwaterlevelsinLake Okeechobee andtheWaterConservationAreas.RainfallconditIonsequivalenttotheperiodof1965-1979 demandscorrespondingtopresentlanduse,andcurrentregulationscheduleswereused.Thehydrologicroutingmodelwas simplY an"input-out"type,based ontheprincipleofmassbalance;i.e.,55

PAGE 63

Regulation Schedu Ie12-15 12-16TABLE20Irrigation Demands MetbyHoleylandReservoirIIn2YearsIin5Years( 1965) ( 1974)Supply % Total Supply % Total I11,4214870,61925.0131,9025679,91328.056I, .. 10Years i i975)Supply % Total64,15620.077,50324.0

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I-0 =.d5 where Iistotalinflowtothestorageareaoisthetotaloutflowfromthestoragearea A5 istheincremental change instorageduringacertaintimestep(I)ThisequatIoncanbefurtherexpanded asshowninthefollowing:NC5 .' =15+HDEl+HOUT-HIN+H5P-NOWT-5P+NIN(2) whereNC5isthecalculatednewstorage,15istheinitialstorage,HDElisthehistoricalchange instorageunder acertaintimeperiod,HOUTisthehistoricalsurfaceoutflowfromthestoragearea,HINisthehistoricalsurfaceinflowintothestoragearea,H5Pisthehistoricalseepagethroughoutthestoragearea,NDUTIsthenewoutflowunderthe new conditions,5Pisthenewseepagefromthestorageareaundernewcondition,NINisthenewinflowsunderthe new conditions.TheinitialstorageIssimplythevolumeof water inthesystematthebeginningoftheroutingperiod.Thesumofthehistoricaltermsintheequationrepresentsthenetchange instorageresultingfromthehistoricalralnfalIandET.NDUTandNINrepresentnewly computeddischargesthroughthehydrologicsystem under anewmanagementpolicyorchangeIna proposedphysicalcondition.Three managementpolicieswereevaluatedinthisstudy.Theyare:FirstCase(caIIedFirstBase Run):Therout.1ngwasbasedonthecurrentregulationscheduleforLake Okeechobee andthe Water ConservationAreas and allowed backpumpingofrunofffromtheEvergladesAgrIculturalAreatolakeOkeechobee.Rainfallconditionscorrespondingto1965-1979 andpresentdemands were used in al Icases.5econd Case(called5econd Base Run): Theroutingwasbased oncurrentregulationschedulesforlakeOkeechobee andtheWaterConservationAreas andnobackpumplng to Lake Okeechobeewasallowed. Runoff from the 5-2 and5-3Basins would bepumped Into theWaterConservationAreasvia5-6,5-7 and 5-8pumpstations.ThirdCase(TopIIIRun): Based oncurrentregulationschedulesforlakeOkeechobee andtheWaterConservationAreas,therunofffromtheNorthNewRiverBasinportionof5-2Basin andthe5-3Basinaretoberedirectedthroughtheproposed HoleylandreservoirandRotenbergertractareatothe Water ConservationAreas,uptotheirpumpcapacities,andtheremainingrunoffwillbepumpedby5-7and5-8toWaterConservationAreas2Aand3A.57

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Thepurposeofthefirstbase runwastounifythevarianceofwaterlevelsduetochange inregulationschedulesinthepast.Allthehistoricaloutflowfrom eachwaterstorageareawasputbackintoitsoriginalstorageandthehistoricalinflowintoeachwaterstorageareasubtractedouttoestimatethetotalavailablestorageinacertaintimestep.Thennewreleases,eithertomeet demandsorforregulatorypurposes,weresubjectedtothenewregulationscheduleofthestoragearea.Ofcourse,thehistoricalstoragechange andtheseepage change duetonewconditionswerereadjusted.Forthesecondcase,thestoragein Lakethebackpumplng amount from S-2 andS-3.toWaterConservationAreasI,2Aand3AOkeechobeewasreducedbyThiswaterwasthen addedaccordingly.Underthethirdcase,thehistoricalflowthroughS-8 and S-150toWCA3AwasreplacedbynewflowsestimatedundertheproposedretentionareasoftheHoleyland andtheRotenbergertract.ThebalanceofthehistoricalInflow andoutflowwerenotchanged.Operationalassumptionsandconstraintswereaslistedbelow:I)Waterlevelfluctuations.ThehydrologicroutingmodelusedInthisanalysiswasbasedonan"Input-output"typeofroutingmodel. Waterlevelswere computedforLake Okeechobee andthelowereastcoasthydrologicalsystemwithnewmanagementpoliciesandphysicalconditionsimposedwhilethehistoricalmeteorologicalconditionswere assumed unchanged.Inotherwords,thechangesInstorageforeach month duetorainfallandETwouldnotbe changed fromthehistoricalvalues.inflowsandoutflowsfromthemajorwaterstorageareas,calculatedbythemodel,willvary fromhistoricalvaluesduetoeitherphysicalchangestothe system orchangesIn management policies.Therefore,thehistoricaldischargesreleasedfromthewaterstorageareaswereputbackIntotheoriginallocationsandnewreleaseswere made accordingtothetestedoperatingpolicycalculated.2) Seepageratesoutofthewaterstorageareasalsowillvaryfromhistoricalseepagesduetothe stage changesInthewaterstorage areas becauseofchangesInmanagementpoliciesand/orcondItions.3)Presentwaterdemands wereestimatedforLake Okeechobee andthelowereastcoastserviceareas.These werethesumofthemunicipal demands andtheagriculturalsupplementalwaterneedsasafunctionofrainfall.Inthecaseofthelowereastcoastserviceareas,thesedemands were takenfromthesub-surfacestoragealongthecoastalareasfirst.Ifthegroundwaterresources were notavailable,somesupplemental supply wouldbe made fromthe Water ConservationAreas. When thefirstwaterlevelsinthe Water Conservation Areas were low,thensomedeliveriesfrom Lake Okeechobee would be made,Ifavailable.InthecaseoftheLake Okeechobeeservice area, thedemandvalues are simplysubtractedfromtheavailablestoragein58

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LakeOkeechobee.ThewaterrequirementsfortheEveraladesNational Parkaretakenfromtheavailablewater from"Water ConservationArea3A.Ifthiswaterisnotavailable,adeliveryofwatertomeettheminimumparkrequirementismadefromLakeOkeechobee.4)Regulatoryreleases.Regulationschedulesareincorporatedintotheroutingmodel.WhenthestageinLakeOkeechobee goesoverregulationschedule,theexcesswaterintheiakewilIbereleasedtotheWaterConservationAreasfirst,thentotheoceanviatheCaloosahatcheeRiverandviathe5t.LucieCanal.Theregulatoryreleasestotheoceanwillbeconsideredaslostfromthesystem.Whenthestagein WaterConservationAreaIisoveritsregulationschedule.thentheexcesswaterIsreleasedtoWaterConservationArea2A.Ifthestagein WaterConservationArea2Aisalreadyatschedule,thenthewatermust goeasttotheoceanviatheHillsboroCanalortheWest Palm Beach Canal.Whenthestagein WCA 2AisaboveItsregulationschedule,thisexcesswatermustbereleasedto WCA 3A.ifthereisstorageavailable.ortotheoceanviatheNorth and SouthNewRiverCanals.Finally,whenthestagein WCA 3Aisoveritsregulationschedule,thisexcesswaterisreleasedtoEverglades NationalPark.IfthedIschargecapacityat5-12cannothandle alIthisexcesswater,someofthiswatermaybereleasedeastwardtotheoceanvia5-151 andtheMiamiCanal.Intime,theexcesswatercannotbecompletelyremovedbyitsoutletstructures,thenaportionofthiswaterwillremain instorageandwillresultInwaterlevelsexceedingtheregUlationschedules.Theroutingresultsindicatethatifbackpumplng from 5-2 and 5-3isstopped (secondbaserun) andthewaterisroutedto WCA 2Aand WCA 3Avia5-7 and5-8.thenInperiodsofrainfalldeficiencysuchasthe1971-1974period.thewaterlevelin Lake Okeechobeewill drop to9.3feetand demands willnotbe metInApril(only17percent) and in May under 1974 rainfall conditions.Undertheproposedplanand inthesameperiod,thelakestagewould dropto10.0'.Figure26showsthelakestagesunderthepresentoperatingconditions(firstbaserun).theInterimAction Plan (second base run) andtheHoleyland and Rotenbergerplan(TOPTill).ItisnoticeablethatthedifferencebetweentheHoleylandprojectandtheInterimActionPlanisasmuchasonefootInperiodsofbelow normal rainfall,whileitIsInsignificantInperiodsofabove nonnalrainfall.Asfarastheeffectsoftheproposed Holeyland and Rotenbergerprojectsonthe Water ConservationAreas,Figure27showsthattherearenoappreciabledifferencesin WaterConservationAreaI.Only under1971and1973 water conditionsarestagesin WCA IincreasedundertheInterimActionPlanduetoadditionalinflow from 5-6.Figure28showstheWCA2Astagesunderthedrawdownschedule(9.5-12.5).Itcan be seenthatwaterlevelswillbehigherthanhistoricalinWCA2AIndryperiodsunder boththelAPand undertheproposedHoleyland-Rotenbergerstorageplan.althoughthedifferencesareonlysignificantinthedryyears.59

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---_. .-.-.. u u .., '.'-. '"'"o u ou..,u'" '".. .., uo u.' .' ..,.., '".. 00' of"00'8'" I r-';::, II :::I I I zzl I UI'{,l III -...-.. I ........,IIl.-':' I o-NI .. I [j-..? I;II .... ,\2"" II, I, 1 I II .-".,r iI I ---j...A'r-" r-"'" ,t>7?S..[Jrst: II I ..I II I ----JL II II ..".. I ii ,II1I I!I..I !I ...r'!....., I "'Ii l. ww COoI www :>:::oenr IlJ) to oo'ozao'g!00'91 OOt! 00'01 US .; J .-....

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-----_.------_.--_. -----------------------------_._-c o o c oo => r "1I I -0000 I -i I ....._N_ E) II 1I iII!/ ....., : III I1-4'T..'-'"'...-,. I :-:--.1::'...r--...:<...........".-.....--<::....... ... -'-r. .. C D '" I--zo Lf)illIT>Q::u.J(j") Z oUOO'oz<,

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0"''"--4 1: ....'"mrIlJ) CD--z a a: >a:::uJ(fl'z a L.J

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InthecaseofWaterConservationArea3A,therearenoappreciabledifferencesbetweenthepresentscheme andthecasesanalyzedduringthe wet years.Under dryperiods,higherstages wil IoccurundertheHoleyland and RotenbergerprojectsandconsiderablyhigherundertheInterimAction Plan(seeFigure29).This will providesome water supplybenefitstothe lower eastcoastunder below normalrainfalIconditions.Underseveredroughtconditions,thereisnoappreciabledifferenceamongthealternatives.Sincethemodel was runon a monthlybasis,thistimestepisnotsensitiveenoughtoquantifytheeffectofthealternativeson water levelsinWCA3Aunderseverestormconditions.Obviously,sincethestagesinWCA3A will behigherthanhistoricalon a monthlybasisundertheInterimAction Plan andtheHoleyland and Rotenbergeralternatives,itisexpectedthatit will alsobehigherthaninhistoricalon a dailybasis.HigherstagesinWCA3A wil I'resultinadditional water deliveriestoENP.Themodelassumedthatthepresent315,000acre/feetrequirementstoENPis a priorityinthesystem.Additionaldeliveriesdependonthe water stagesinWCA3Aand are consideredaresultofregulatoryreleasesbythemodel.Theannualaveragedeliveries(1965-1979)totheParkasestimatedbytheModel are asfol lows: Historical=558,846AFSimulated BaseRun(approvedWCA2Aschedule) = 501,291AFSimulatedBaseRun(WCA2A drawdown schedule)=746,377AFSimulated Holeyland &Rotenbergertractproject(WCA2A drawdown schedule)SimulatedInterimAction Plan(WCA2Adrawdownschedule)E.IMPLEMENTATIONSTRATEGY = 736,165AF=912,691AFAsstatedIntheExecutiveSummaryofDecember 1981,planning,designandconstructionoftheHoleylandproject was estimatedtotakeapproximatelyfiveyearstocomplete.WiththeaddItionoftheRotenbergerprojecttothe Master Plan package, afive-yeartimeframe for theseprojectsisambitious,particularlyiftheseprojectshaveto proceed asadditionstotheC&SFProjectandgothroughtheCOEplanning,design,permittingandconstructionprocedures.Additionally,aconsiderablenumberofprivatelyownedparcelswillhavetobeacquired.Further,recent(1982)DistrictconstructionexperiencewithpumpstationInstallation,culvertinstallationandexcavationworkIndicatesthatasubstantialcostsavingscouldresultiftheDistrictproceededtoimplementtheseprojectsonitsownandnecessarylandscouldbeacquiredthroughexchangesInvolvingpublicandprivatelandsIntheEAA.For example,first-cutcostestimatesforDistrictImplementationoftheHoleyland andRotenbergerprojects(seeTables21and 22)indicatetotalconstructioncostsof$7.1mIllionandSI.57mil Iion,respectively,considerablylessthanIftheCOEroutewereselected.Based ontheseconsiderations,itIsrecommendedthatimplementationoftheMaster Plan proceedaccordingtothefollowingsteps:63

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C1 c.noz n ozCJl rn:::v<:D-l1 :CI I C'i iOGO,. SrAGt1'1 FT 1CO tl CO9GO600, , -,I ..... 1II -I -.... III ":1: I1 ---III I ." I, ---1----1":-.....-'t.,..ra-::a"':a!.. <2Ia -.. ",zo_0-'" ...DD-"''''-po<:czz'!Ir... I 0>o0>o_'0 00 .()'"o"'o o o"'"'o o"''"'"oo o o"''""'0>o

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Step IConceotual approvaloftheMasterPlan,whichIncludesapprovalbytheGoverning Board,DERandtheGovernor andCabinet.The prooosedscheduleistoaccomplishthisfirststepbyJanuary10, 1983, which IstheexoirationdateoftheLakeOkeechobeeTOP.Step 2-Districtplanninganddesign,landacquisitionbythestateandpermitacquisition(bytheDistrict)fortheHoleyland andRotenbergerprojects.Themajoractivityduringthisstepwould be landacquisition,astateresponsibilitythroughtheDepartmentofNaturalResources.Itisrecommendedthatthisbeaccompl ishedby(a) swappingthe"toe"oftheHoleylandfortheIndian landsatthebottomoftheRotenbergerareaand (b) swappingstate-ownedlandsintheEAAincludinglandsIntheareabetweentheManleyDitchandtheproposed Deer Fence Canalextension,forprivatelyownedparcelsintheproposedRotenbergerprojectareaandinthatportionoftheRotenbergertracteastofthe Miami Canal.ThetargetdateforcompletionofStep2isJulyI,1983. Step 3-DistrictdirectedconstructionoftheHoleyland andRotenbergerprojects.AIIconstructionistobecompleted andtheprojectoperationalbyJulyI,1986. FundingforthepreferredconfigurationsofHoleyland I andRotenberger5,withoutfederalparticipationinconstructioncosts(80percentthroughtheCOE),indicatesthatastate-regional(Dlstrict)-Iocalpartnershipshould be formed. The proposedroleofthestateIstocon so IidateprivatelyownedparcelsIntheHoleyland andRotenbergerprojectareasbylandexchanges.TheroleoftheGFFCistoprovidefundingtotheDistrictfor50percentoftheconstructioncostoftheRotenbergerproject(approximately$783,000).Intermsoflocal(landowner)responsibilities,itisproposedthat50percentoftheconstructioncostfortheHoleylandprojectbeprovidedbythelandowners intheareatobeservedbyIt(approximately$3.55 milIion).Planning,design,permitacquisition,constructionandoperationandmaintenancewould beDistrictresponsibilities.ItisrecommendedthattheDistrictpayfortheconstructioncosts(phasedoverthreefiscalyears)and berepaidtheremaining50percentfromtheGFFCandthelandownersover a five-yearperiod.Untiltheseprojectsareoperational,theInterimActionPlan(revisedpumpingschedule)willbe ineffect.UnderthelAP, pumpingthroughS-2 and S-3toLake Okeechobee wllIonlybeallowedduringseverefloodconditions(seeFigures20and21),asdeterminedbytheoperationaldecisionmatrixdevelopedbytheDistrict'sDepartmentofFieldServicesand approvedbytheGoverning BoardInJanuary1980. Underwatershortageconditions,itisproposedthattheDistrict'ssupplysidemanagement programbeImplemented.65

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TABLE21HoleylandReservoirCosts* 2-42"culvertsin seepageditch.........$ 10,400 GatingexistingL-5culverts...............156,200 I84"culvertinL-5borrowcanal........20,000 Gapping L-5 levee andtie-back.............20.800 Intake canallevee.........................100,000 BridgeatU.S.Highway27......252,000 2-72"culvertsateachpumpstation......50.000 -550cfspumpstation...................900.000 -750cfspumpstation1,200,000Perimeterlevees...............1,700,0002 Intakecanals................900.000Collectorditches1.073.000 DividestructureInNNRCanal750.200TOTAL.$7.132.400 *ThesecostestImatesarebasedonrecentexperience(1982lwithDistrict-dIrectedconstructionof1-400cfspumpstatton.severalmajorculvertedstructuresandover500.000cubicyardsofearthwork.Thefiguresnoted assumethatconstructionwould beDistrictdesigned anddirectedwithDistrictconstructioncrews and equipment(leasedand/orowned>.andaugmentedby contract workforcesonselectedsegmentsofthe projects. Landcostsarenot IncludedsincelandIsproposedtobeacqUired through a land swap.66

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TABLE22RotenbergerProjectCosts* I-300cfspumpstation............$600,000Dischargeculverts.....................140,600Collectorditches...........................523,400Relocationofprojectculvert...............18,600 GatingexistingL-4culvertsandtie-back...156,200 I 84"culvert(L-4borrow)................20,000Raiseexisting FP&L Road....................82,800Install466"culvertsunder FP&L Road....24,800TOTAL.$I,566,400*Thesecostestimatesarebased onrecentexperience(1982) withDistrict-directedconstructionof1-400cfspumpstation,severalmajorculvertedstructuresandover500,000cubicyardsofearthwork.Thefiguresnoted assumethatconstructionwouldbeDistrictdesignedanddirectedwithDistrictconstructioncrews and equipment(leasedand/orowned), and augmentedbycontractworkforcesonselectedsegmentsoftheproject.Landcostsarenotincludedsincelandisproposedtobeacquiredthrougha land swap. 67

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I!' WATER CONS AREA2A5-6 BASIN 5-7 BASIN L-S OS-3 (> 5-8 BASIN5BASINLAKELL'WATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A SCALE'INCH'6 MILES LEGEND_ BASIN DIVIDESFigure30INTERIM ACTIONPLAN.MINOR AND MODERATE RUNOFF CONDITIONS68

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LAKE WATER CONS. AREA2A5-6 BASIN5BASIN L-5 5-2 BASIN05 35BASIN L-4. # 5-3 BASINL-3 L-2 LWATER CONSERVATION AREA 3A SCALE 1 INCH-6 MILES LEGENDBASIN OlVIDESFigure31INTERIMACTIONPLAN.SEVERERUNOFFCONDITIONS69

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APPENDIX

PAGE 78

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PAGE 79

o 1.. __ """".......,_fOI..........."'''''.." .. '#n_"O_lJI'0'#11\gooG::0\:: ::::: ...... ... .0::::::oG='"_1:: __. Ii I..,. II'1, .:::::::=:=;. ... ..N ,,_ :1 .;> ...."....O.IN"'''...l"ltO.O.,''I.O ""0,,'"i.."'..!"V.go#;",. II "' .,. 04'".,.,.."" ........ ''''I : I..1.. 1 : : ".,N.O..... .... : .....".,..........t\.,.flIt ...........""..,..,.0: 1'4""'.:#Iftr' o z..,U Uu o .." "'.. ':>c .. ':""'" V'.D N".. ..... ... ., .... f6' '.. .. 0. .. .. '. ,ot.4'I'"'.... .. .. >0""000"'0 .... 4..DCP''''.., . ...... U N. . ..'.. ., ... ...ob..... .....................OO ........""OQOCJi'_U_....4_'*'".0"''''.0...... __ .........0... ..... .... ..t.".. CJIoOOnO ... O..,_N,gD"'...n __ nlt'\"""'..,...... .... . . .. ... .... 0#',.. :oi,.,.....on ...._ U 0 . ..,.f'l'-'1'1...111\;'".,..,..,".0 .......e''. ....N'*'e04-0 0 neo_N....' ... ... #....'" ..o!.. 04....CJIoIt\Nn..NCJIoNlft....,...O_g040',...... ""' ....NU"".".,..,.,.""''''',......""...""ao..O""o '0' O .... ,g...."' __ CJ" .' 'O.elln,,..flI"on....-0.__ __,go."0'_"4\_""rtllCI'''''..,........,...O'OIft,o.NflI"N 0 .....,""'0..................,g...._flit ......................... 4-O,gon....CJI''''''''oOfJO....,..,..............."",.. ,.. "1\41 ... ""N .... ...... ....... .....Q0"'. ... '0...'"J'I4.... .... .; :.. '''-:3 0 OOflll,tO.,O'.O.,......,...,....,....A.: ;::::Huw o ",z.>, o .. .. .. : "_,...,...,... ..................................... ...... 0 .........."on0""''O4.... ............ ... ... ... ,,I

PAGE 80

-.>. ..e.. -r.......,'".... avooaoOOO'OODOOOOO"ia-. o o o "" "" ..., ......... .ouoooooooooooooooI .1000000'00 0,000000 00I __10 U 0 0'0.:J 0000:00 QO'.'I.,t , \ r-' 1......100 0 00000 o::a 0, .,'. to 000 00'000'000.0Qg 00. ; ......... .. ..1000 000000.00010 00-00I 1I ,.,.4'".';1'''"'1'lI.'9t" .. ',g....'411.G...........,......... ...... .........I... .... ......,... ...... ,iI. I ..00 0100010 00'000a 0"!. az..." .. .. .. c .... .Z,,.I' .-, Z - ".... "" .. ................................. .;:::.M'....... ..... '.... .......................... ...NI._....0:= ,.. -I'.,.....' .. ON . ...,ao ........"'.......,""',..""...... -...,.. __ ..._ fO'I ...... ...,....'"' ......A _ ... ..........C'W-; i'"Q.... i.I".. ." ,., ,'.. I:>it L',. I" "I '. I if ,",! . c"c " '" -..z c.. " ..'--:I:. '"

PAGE 81

INAf12-1)kt.UlATJOhYtAkJA"f.B"ORArB"U.U"AUGSir'OVOtcTO""...... cl aiOl He. O. UH1.9,2,.929.8HZ. llO1l. H2O....J."'b1.Z'11.'ie.n 'Oil.i.wll0.Jblb' lU8l.28812.IBtl. 1 Hll.iCUit9.",.,b;...., 1. J.C!CII'tb.Ht1.<. O. 13l98 ..Hlbl.25011 2'i1blb.)]flt>.lOla"lOQU,,,l'i10b
PAGE 82

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PAGE 83

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PAGE 84

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PAGE 85

...... 4 ............ NN_NN4'" -.................... .! .. _. lOt.......""'N __ __ <> .. '" N ..'" -. ## .MQ.. ..N # ,# ,, J ..,_.IU.NOO........f,g.,......n#l ,. ........ ... ... "i '" ", Z4, IC' ","..4" u''"'0' UQ,I ..' 4' '",,.. # # oN .. '. N N..N NN # - --N.. # N..-.............;.. ..U....N.....M... o ... .. __" __ __ NNN_,_NNNNN,NN .... __ ..... ... _-_... '. N4'OOO_ ..-_.._...... .... .................... .. ........___ ... ... ... ..............0.. N_NNN ..... 4.#MOOM.M_. _______ NN_N_UOg.40g........ __ ......-_ .................................... __ __ _NNN_NNNN_N_NNNNN '. 1 :......: : .::;!;:: '......iS... ............ --_... ... ...II................. .0Q G.......',.. 0 41.0.........fft.._onN'"a,.titflit'.N ..... __ ... ., .. ...G 00'''''1('1,.....,.... ___ ON_"'."'''....M........ ----------------. . . ........... ... .......Z4,c", UQ .. 4" .. 4 ..'" A" s" "

PAGE 86

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