Title: Sixteenth Annual Conference on Water Management in Florida - October 2-4, 1991
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/WL00002987/00001
 Material Information
Title: Sixteenth Annual Conference on Water Management in Florida - October 2-4, 1991
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publisher: NWFWMD
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: North America -- United States of America -- Florida
 Notes
Abstract: NWFWMD - Collections - Sixteenth Annual Conference on Water Management
General Note: Box 13, Folder 24 ( Sisteenth Annual Conference - 1991 ), Item 1
Funding: Digitized by the Legal Technology Institute in the Levin College of Law at the University of Florida.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: WL00002987
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: Levin College of Law, University of Florida
Holding Location: Levin College of Law, University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text
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C, 1n n WaterManagement
Management"
,- .... H.i.Ra- R.- 2 1991 ,

A,.wa -'C ''
The conference registrat adesk will open at I p.m.
A m.sqebord is located in w

Wednesday, Octber 2,1991
j0 p.nL Opeaoq Swessdi tadrks lforafwif a ens Wedneay, ,


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Pe erag Execui Southwl Florlbraid Water M (SWFWMD)
..icSwt Bbwk, Chammnir p '
.) ,,,l.wia :an3 1Ba.r .
s i, Sa '.Pedman, Mayor ofTampa .ki

3pmi 'Water Ma'agement in 1991'
A bref/rqd.pM spftican tscrIe ne dhskcs dzuH 4p
Moderated by duirl BVfiu fwynw fRkla on (DB
:- District Ecutive Dii ,
.. .. Wal Do~ -NorthyrWFlorida WMD
Hemy DanSL Jodg River WMD
Peter G. Ht Souftwest Florida W
Jeny Scar1So Surwannee River WRMlD '
ord C. C th Plorida WMD
4!5p.nm "Local ParnrJ"s 4

4"45 p.K" -'A Look at~ueiS .
Ph.D., Chairman, onmenLal Task Force, Anhtuser-Busch, Inc.
6,o p.m. n B Gar t"fact"sof"retd lorent r

~Recepti~nS~iat p Busch GCardens

Thursday, October 3, 194e
730 anL Co-s.enu al oYr .u. s)
815 a.m. 'BExplorIg Drecions i State W p ai boon .
fMis a joint session ut be Floidaf Concdi. pa el oAgorPooef g n adre kcat C yt^dW 'J c e **slrtT
managers should take in saerlal #wa A preponse paerepWen dagrfculrt 4Wima and4tirownenal
concerns will offer comments. A eicrt fts ie
Panelists.: .
R. Z. "Sandy" Sajley, State Representa'tik"
C. Pd jones Dean of, the House, Cnhaimrof1louse ConmiuueoB 0mmunuity Affairs
Carol Bner, Secretary, DER t .
Peter G. Hubbel, Executive Director, SWFWMD
Response Panel:
Cad B. LooA fr, President, Flrida Farm Bureau Federation
SRamon R. Pincb, r., Chairman, lorida Golf Council, principal o.ner of Emer Dunes Golf Chb
Paul Pks, Coordinator, ForEverglades ,
Moderator: .
Davd B. Newpot Editor and Publisher, Florida Environments Magazine **


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9*45 a.' Concurret Sessions (o*ice of one)
S'Se O Sur Rver *(Espilanade6) Celebrating its 10th year, this program focuses on purchasing land to protect water.
< Learn what the prog has accomplished, where it is goi and how its with other waterpreservation ets.
2) StormwaerlMa gemet' anoydlooaio VV Specialists will relate results of a recent statewide symposium on the
Seveness of storminwater management systems..
3) 'Water Conservatin /PiAblc Partcpationl" (Eplanad 3) Local conservation efforts are varied from retrofitting
homes withlow volumeplumbingt reducnggarbage to save water Publiprticipation in theseedeavors is
S necessary for success. This session will explore examples of efforts in Califomia andFlorida.
16(45 am CIafee B eakf *WlbJt ewig (Buccaner Sues)
11:15 a.i "aterReswore Eduationjfor Decision-Makers" (Re~n B D
Decimio which affecI rida's war resources occur at many letls in gotemnent business and indusky. But bow do the
decsion-makers get ibnnanform to male be best decisionJ A new pjrVt is ramnfng ansuers to the quson.
Poy Canmker Ph.D., Chairman, Florida Water Plicy Education Project
1200 #isom Box Lunch / OffSte Field Tu (Designated meeting areas to be announced Pick up luncbes rn Galeiia B)
530 p.m ExhtIb Viewing (Buccaneer sui -ft.
630p.m "Reception (Burcaneer Swtes)
730 p.m A ial Baffquet regency i r o
Program "Te Empowerment ofWater"
Andrew Young, Chairman and Chief ExecutiveOfficer, Iaw Companies Intemational
FormerAtlanta Mayor and past V0iaed Sates Aid or to ie cited l ont l tofer IsighInto the social and poical
pouerofuwater.

Friday, October 4,1991
730 a.m Co l.enalt reakfast / Exhibit ,Weri (Buccaner suites
9.-0 am "Sbarg Soluttlors Howolatin American Solufios Can He&p Solve Local Wi eResource Problems
O ig cy Bazle o. D Mig today's thnologyto unram l water trsource challefie, Lain eran otiocials d u41discuss se
Sapkcaonsfr for Flda and tberr regions.
S.Dr. Medardo MoKna, Chief Technical Advisor, United Nations World Meteordogal Organization,
San Jose, Costa Rica .
D r.Jose Ochoa, Manager, Enviromental Programs, n v mental and. enewable tl sources,
Caracas, venezuela
Horacto A. Wbeelock Environmental Reeardl g
1000 am( Coffee Break /Exhibit Viewing ..

S1) "ll e e. So,.w-is on How Scienc e & M .v
hesurvival of the Everglades is Ih te law and-heIll ement of i r lawsuit
) Succcrs wi B LocPar erMembqrsof o: an in Committee will
highlightt coordination efforts #ta, asgj ogb l and local rte the^uwannee River and its
", ...,tributaries, '
.3) How To Do A WaterScbhool (Esplnade 1&2) Ihis *itand bolts apprgoac4 jt education on a
Local level.-
11:30 a Break (Buccaneer Suites)
1200 pon It c ho eoam gency Bameoon ) ~ 4 H &P ,
'Bxplorg Solons i aer Ma eRmew A View F tbe 0W; S oe qJ '
Budd MacKay, Lieulenant Governor -





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Lieutenant Govemor Kenneth "Buddy" MacKay
Li Govemor Buddy MacKay has been a vocal and active part offlorida's w
political scene for almost 25,years. From 1968 when he first was elected to the
Florida House of Representatives, until he left the Florida Senate in 1980, MacKay:
earned the title of Most Valuable Legislator" mote times than"anyone in the
state's history.,
During three terms as US. Congressman from Ocala, he led eAos W
improve America's sanding in the world rpadketpe a e atndo restore fiscal
a~c ft to the federal budget.process.
I HcKay currently plays a key role in the Chiles/
MacKay administration as coordinator of e~tos by si
state agencies to deveip a -bwth policythat
prcoL nmenlvironmetal-resourcs and maintains the



-
Andrew Young
Andrew Young has spent me than 35 years of ir public service. An aide
to Dr. Martin Luther EiPg, Jr., 4fring the civi rights movement of the 1960s, he
was elected to two tent ps US. Congressman froYn Georgia in the early 1970S. --
He rsined his seat e'become United States Ambassador tie United Nations
in 1977.
In 198, Young was elected mayor of Atlanta. During his two terms more
thaJimlf a million jobs were crea~d and more than $70 billion jn private
investment and construaic~ were realized After leaving office, he served as
Consultant to an engis*ring company, Law
Companies Group Inc. Recently, he was appointed
chairman and chief executive officer of Law
Companies Intemational, a subsidiary of the former
company.
A key player in winning the 1996 Summer
Olympic Games f6E Atlanta, Young is co-chairman of
I the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games.


Carol M. Browner
S Appointed by Governor Lawton Chiles to head the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation in 1991, Carol M. Browner has devoted maos of her public
service career& to the protection of the environment. She he(ged revise Florida's


General Session Speakers


Di. Roy R. Carriker
,Roy Carriker is professor of food and'resource economics atthe
University of Florida. He specializes in public policy as it relates to
agrietilAu t-afttulAits rces. He recently became a resident fellow
in the National Center for Fd2i, Aidl pulural Policy at Resources for
the Future, Inc., Washington, D. C. Ther~Wig-ixplore alternative
public policy responses to environmental impacts of i;fii drainage
from agricultural lands. 4s a visiting scholar at the University F; .
Californm-Davis,.be learned-bout state water policy ~uJ ated to the
allocationn and environmental impacts of irrigati. i 'ainage. (.arriker
hids a Ph.D.'1n agricultural economics from V ia Polytechc
Insftute and Sate University. .;-


Tilford C. Ceel i
The newly-appoiniedexecutive direoor of the S* FP1ia Water
Management District, Tilford C. Creel, ha been aiv nved in the develop
ment and implementation of agency pdfcies and dirivesr several years. .1il
1984 he wa~ opO. put executivee dire .
Responsibility for oversee financial .' #
adminl matters, land acquiS t echni
support seireviously, he was a Colonel
Abe US. Army Corps ~.ineers He holds
* degreee in civil engineering f'%Johns Hopkins ./
S Jiniversity and a MS. in education fom Norheasteni
University.



Henry Dean.
Henry Deai has been executive director of the
SL Johns Rivr Water Management District since
1984. Previliy he was general counsel represent-
ing the Deprtment of Natural Resources and Board
of Trustee e the Internal Improvement Trust Fund.
The aut4 -of several articles on environmental
regulaairiand developmental impacts, he earned a
law ~ee from Florida State University.


Conservation and Recreational lands program while serving Ws general counsel to
the House Government OperationiSnmiee. She
later was a legislative aide on ent'_i issues
for then US. Sen. Chiles. Prior to he~ intent as D. Dover
DER Secretary, Browner was legislative or for. ? 'alter D. Dover has serve
US. Sen. Al Gore. She holds a law the Managemet
of : -orid-d

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Opert ve direaor of the Northwest Florida ,. -.
edull of 1989. Before assuming thai position,
rtie posts with the Deparment of Revenue in
illahassee. There, he researched and interpreted
x laws, proposed legislation and agency policies
d procedures. He is a graduate of Florida State
university, where he studied marketing and business


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S Raymon R Finch, Jr.
Raymon R, Finch is a Ft. Lauderdale real estatedeveloper, entrepreneur and
Certified Public Accountant. His recent business activity includes the acquisition,
construction and operation of FCC cellular telephone licenses in selected U.S.
markets. He recently formed the Grand Promenade Venture, which, in partner-
ship with an Atlanta firm, has been selected by the
City of Ft. auderdale to serve as master developer
for the 150-acre beach redevelopment project on that
City's primary front beach and the Intracoastal
Waterway. He also has developed several golf and
tennis resoits. Early in his career, he was the
. managing partner ofa public accounting firm in his.
native state of South Carolira.


Clay Henderson
ray Henderson is a second term at-large member of the Volusia County
Council ka a practicing lawyer iit New Smyma Beach. He was recently
appointed by Gvernor Chiles as Govering Board Member of the Florida
Communities Trust and he serves on theEPA's Indian
River lagoon National Estuary Policy Committee and
f 'Vice Chairman of the Volusia City/County Water
.~pply Cooperative..
Henderson, a graduate of Cumberland Law
Scho &-in Alabama,' has received numerous awards
indudig the Governor's Award from the National
Wildlife Federation and The President's Public Service
Award from The Nature Conservancy.


Peter G. Hubbell
Peter G:..ubbell joined the Southwest Florida
Water Matgement District in 1978 as a hydrolog I
and hdd several managerial and executive position ,
before becoming exeotle director in 1989.
Previouslyhe wasled vith the Bureau of land
Managementmin New Mefa e randt;affli~ a, and with
'the environmental coarc ling firm of Dames & i
Moore. He eameda B.S. degree in hydrology and
watOr resources management at the Univesity of
Maryland.


C. Fred Jones
C. Fred Jones of Aubumdale is Dan of the Florida House of Representatives
Swhich he has served since 1970 wven first elecietto represent Distri 42 in Polk
County. He currently is chaimun of the House Communiiy Affjis Committee,
the Task Forte 4 Govemient finance Health Care and the Hutan Resource
Q,Commitee odfie-i uthem Legislatii Conference.
Jones hasAen honored many timesby diverse
groups 5fWegislative ldership. In'1985 he was
"htin e Florida Chamber of Comnerce Leadership
Excellence Award for his role in pasA~ge of the
Growth Management Act. A farmer Apd cattleman,
he earned a B.S. in business admini ion from the
University of Florida.


Lawrence W. Long
- Lawrence W. Long is manager of allied products at Anheuser-Busch, nc.,
where he coordinates environmental quality activities for 12 breweries. He is
responsible for efforts that go beyond compliance
and chairs a corporate committee that establishes
goals for ensuring conservation and prudent use of
natural resources and for minimizing waste in-
Anheuser-Busch products. Goals have been set in
Sthe areas'of water and air quality, solid waste and
chemical management. He holds several degrees,
including a doctorate in biochemistry from Villanova i
University.


Carl B.Loop, Jr.
Carl B. Loop, Jr. is the president and chief executive officer of the Florida
Farm Bureau Federation and Affiliated Companies, the largest voluntary farm
organization in Florida. He also is the founder and
president of Loop's Nursery and Greenhouses,
wholesale growers of greenhouse materials. Loop
has been actively involved with various agricultural
and horticultural associations, and has been honored
for his service. He was named 'Horticulturist of the
Year" by his alma mater, the University of Florida,
where he earned a B.S. in agriculture.


Dr. Medardo Molina
Medardo Molina is the chief technical advisor to a United Nations World
Meteorological Organization project to improve the meteorological and hydrologi-
cal services of Central American. Prior to taking that position he was a supervis-
ing senior professional engineer with the South Florida Water Management
District, There his responsibilities includes overseeing the revision of mathemati-
cal models developed by the District and organizing the data quality control
program. He earned a Ph.D. at Stan(ord University.


David B. Newport
David B. Newport is editor and publisher of Florida Environments-
Magazine, a statewide monthly publication devoted to Florida environ-
mental news. He taught environmental science technology at the college
level for five years, and also worked as an environmental researcher for
the paper industry. He holds a BA. in management and communication
from Syracuse University.


Dr. Jose Ochoa-Iturbe
Jose Ochoa-Iturbe is a professional engineer in private practice in Caracas,
Venezuela, and a professor of fluid mechanics at Andres Bello Catholic Univer- -
sity, Caracas. His project expertise is in design and construction of dams, flood
protection structures, storm and drainage collections
Systems, water supply and distribution and hydrologi-
cal reports. He currently is manager of environmen--
tal programs for the Ministry of Environment and
Renewable Natural Resources. Also he is chief
consultant for that agency's procurement and
privatization of the Metropolitan Aqueduct of
Caracas. He holds a degree in civil engineering from
the university where he now teaches.


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Dr. Paul Parks
The director of the Florida Wildlife-Federation FOREVERGIADES
project, Paul Parks is a chemist and water quality consultant who also
works with conservation groups on Lake Okeechobee issues. Earlier,he
taught in the chemistry department at FloridaAtlantic University before'
moving to the state Depaitment of Environmental Regulation where he
was chief chemist and later enforcement head. He holds a Ph.D. in
chemistry from George Washington University.


Rep. RZ. "Sandy" Safley -
R.Z. 'Sandy" Safley, who represents District 50 in the Florida House of
Representatives,'has been a resident of hohth Pinellas County for almost 40 years.
His public service background includes seving-as ,
executive assistant to Florida's first lieutenant
Governor and vice chairman of the Florida Marine
Fisheries Commission. He serves on several House
committees, including Natural Resources, and has
been cited for his environmental and coastal
protection leadership. He holds a bachelor's degree
in political science and government..


Jenry A. Scarborough
erry A. Scaborough became executive director of the Suwannee River
Water Management District in January of .1990. He had been general manager of
the Daniel Crapps Agency in lake City, and easier held the position of Suwannee
County Clerk of the Cout for 14 years. Before his
appointment as executive director, he served on the
SRWMD's Surface Water Improvement and Manage-
ment advisory committee. He also was a member of*
the Suwannee River Resource Planning and
emet Committee, a panel appointed by
former '&v-fBo. Graham to develop ways to protect
the river.


Horacio Wheelock
Horacio Wheilock is environmental.research advisor in the Nid[guan
Ministry of Natural Resources and the Envirorlnent. He is r onsible i the
--'development and implementation of water resource mar ement saegies for
priority water bodies in Nicaragua. ..


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Clark Hull
ark Hull is a.senior.environmental scientist with the Southwest Florida Water
Management District where he first was employed in 1974. He now specializes in
wetlands issues, storm water management and environmental'permitting. Hull also trains
and provides technical supervision of environmental scientists in the permitting
department. He also writes.District rules and represents the agency on various environ-
mental committees. Hull eamed M.S. and B.A. degreesdin zoology and biology at the
University of South Florida.

Thomas K. MacVicar
Thomas K MacVicar was naned deputy executive director of the South Florida
Water Management District in August 1989. He is responsible for executiveJeadership on
all water resource management issues He earned a master's degree in water resource -
engineering from Comell University and a BS. in agricultural engineering at the University
of Florida. He also holds a B.A. in science from the University of South Carolina.

James Montgomnery ,
James Mdotgomery has been involved'with issues concerning the Suwannee River
sincehe chaired a North Florida Regional Planning Council committee in the late 1970s.
He has since served on two more committees, including the Suwannee River Task Fore
under former Governor Bob Martinezand is presently chairman of the Suwannee River
Coordinating Committee. Montgomery has been a ColumbiaCounty commissioner for15
years and taught at the Columbia County High School for 33 years.

Anne Roberts
Anne Roberts is president and program manager of The Roberts Company, Inc., a
Carmel, CA, firm which specializes in allphases of indoor and outdoor residential retrofit
Recently her firmnn was retained to manage the retrofit program in Pinellas County. It has
managed similar retrofit programs in Tapa, Los Angeles, and San Diego. Before
- concentrating on retrofit, Anne'Roberts worked in advertising and public relations. She
earned a M.A. degree fr6m Columbia University and a B.A. from Adelphi University.

Dr. Michael Soukup
S Michael Soukup is director of the South Florida Research Center, Everglades
National Park' Appointed in 1989, he oversees a $2 million program of research and -
natural and-cultural resources managerme .for the Everglades ecosystem. In recent
months, Soukup also served as technical coordinator and lead federal technical negotiator
in settlement negotiations for the Everglades water quality lawsuit The author of
numerous articles and papers, he holds Ph.D. and M.S. degrees in zoology from the
University of Massachusetts Amherst.

Frank Walper '
Frank Walper is the first executive director of Keep Florida Beautiful, Inc.
Previously he was with the Department of Environmental Regulation, where he was
director of legislative and cabinet affairs He served on many task forces and worked on
a number of laws and rules for the department 'He was DER's chief lobbyist for the 1988"
Solid-Waste Management Act. Walker earned a degree in physical geography from
o Florida State University.


:..^ -aes i Williams, Jr.
i.''--- -* 1, Charles Williams, Jr. has been active in resource protection of the Suwannee River
ison Sn kerS smd he was appointed to the Suwannee River Task Fore by former Governor Bob'
S.- Mart ez in 1988. A Su.annee County commissioner since 1988, he is currently vice
S.- ,; chairrn of the Suwannee River Coordinating Committee which was established to
implergent the recommendations of the task force.
directs both the Extension Service of ManateeCounry i well as
AgricumdNhatural Resources At the Uroversiy of Flonda, -o .
osion agent ll, equivaleniwsesoeiate rofess& Before e current sson S -
ia 975, he held vaned positqns, including thi of instri4 Am* v u r Speakia
S he held varned poisons, iduding th ofisthe fowing individuals will provide a state-wide overview o" the Save Our. Rivers
6n St. Paul. He eared a Master's of Public Adprnilr rogran, Ruark Cleay, Environmental Specialist 3 with DER; FredDai Director, SOR
S-... ( Divisior SFWMD; John H. Hankinson; Director ofPlanning & Acquisition for SJRWMD;
-. ,XbhaeHardy, Director of Division of land Managernent and Acquisition for NWFWMD
CharHouder il, Director of Land Acquisition for SRWMD and Frit Mussem ann,
DirectOr of Land Resources for SWFWMD.
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FielddTnrins


Phos
Phosp Reional Wellfields
Mining
M "-'. At one tine, supplying a comi
Pa paive phs- water was na problem. H
phate located Polk and mor pc ople are compete
County. ur will inude an resource, and water angers
opportu to- pet a drag line, vista spepmore money and think
"be~fiation pfantan i~clamatiosite sol this problem...
and fialy, hurt fr sharks' teeth and .
other prehistoric treasues. r wil encompass a w;
.... -' ...... -s OE:j .:" !I .. .LA a r,,w ^.


Hosted by Mobil Chemical Company and /
th Florida Phosphat Cpuncjl, the tour
willlast approximately three hour 'oi 'i
are encouraged to dress-casuaji long
sladcs and dosedt soe sh are .




:BoatTour of
Tampa Bay

Tampa Bay is the state's largest open
water estuary and is atthe top of the
Southwest Florida Water Management
S Distriks SWIM priority list It has also
S been recently named to the U.S..EPA
National Estuary Program. .Urban growth,
industrial and pot activities have altered
the bay's shoreline. This combination
with degraded water quality has resulted
in the loss of,45 percent of the mangrove
and marsh vegetation and over 80 percent
olall seagrasses inTa maM ,

htavSlingebui H
Hi reach Tampa Bay '
.The trip on several isL *,
including^ iuziatiQpoflnrsi V
" rehabil gses of le
Sresourceaj resifa inand ddg
S spo maagement
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rnunity with
)wever, more
ng for this
have had to
creatively to


Agriculture/Aquaculture


,re's Class l C e

and sborougi4iv& & -


V .. .
Teaching or water
resources and e n sue is an .
essential aspect of wad-teflfAqR
planning What better way than to
them-toa natural environment? Each year,
the Hillsboroug County School System
brings over 5,090 students to "Nature's
Cassroom Environmental Centertq teach
them about our area's precious resources.
'The Center features a rambling boardwalk
over the Hillsborough'River, a "zoo',of
riverine features .and a host of educi
al ardreatioltial activities. /

The entire tour is limited to 50 people.
One group (A) of 20 will paddle by canoe
down the scenic HiIsbrbugh River,
'ompletirig the tw d-a-half hour trek at
Nature's Cassro~. They wll finish their
day with an'abbreviated tour of the
environmental education facility. ,


Did you know thatthe Tamtpa Bay~area,
supports a business with a retail value in The second
excess of $50 million dollars'per year? It .the Center's
is the tropical fish ind and is also the facility as if
number one air frei mb in the parts will sa
state.. and educate

From November lid-Martck .-o .
the nation's in /



tremendous influence ecoi ,as .
well as our water resources. "- *'- I i
This tour will iidude a stop at tropical
fish and strawberry farms and a modern
citrus gove equipped with microjet
irrigation. Our guides will discu topics -
such as modem irrition systems and
how the agricultural community incorpo-
rates the "best management practices"
philosophy for water conservation .
planning. Pease wer walking shoes.


group of-30 (B),guided by -
teachers, will expeience the
they were a student Partici-
mple some of the cutriculum
xial activities.


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Sponsors
The water ma.aement distris and the Department of Environmental
Regulation would like to thank the following sponsors far their assistance
and generous support with this program.

Agrico Chemical Company
Busch Gardens
Cargill Fertilizer, Inc.
CH2M Hill
Florida Phosphate Council
Florida Sugar Cane League
Kash N'Kany
King Engineering Associates, Inc.
Iaw Environmental
Post Buckley Schuh & Jernigan
Proctor & Redfen, Inc.
Reynolds, Smith & Hills, Inc:
Select-A-Flush Corporation


.Exhibitors
Agrico Chemical Company
America's Clean Water Foundation
AMJ Equipment Corporation
BCI (Bromwell& Carrier, Inc.)
C/P Utility Services Company
Cargill Fertilizer, Inc.
'The CEIP Fund, Inc.
CH2M Hill
TheCity of Dunedin.
Dames &Moore
Environmental Science & Engineering, Inc.
ESRI (Envirnmental Systems Research Institute)
Florida Nurserymen & Growers Association
Sflorida Phosphate Council
Fluid Conservation Systems.
Frugal Flush, Inc.
SGiiner, Inc.
"^ I'- TaEgiBering Inc.
S Heath Consultants, ineie aktek

| 2 c/ ssoJes '

.. Poor l Inc. -
Professional Piping-~Sw- e' -n '

Savannah lab6ort ss & Enva tal, resC.
Select-A-Flush CorporSB e
Taml Marine Institute .- i '

he 1992 Annual Confence on WaerMana $ f Oriando.
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