Irrigation and Sprinkler systems and there affects on Watershed Management

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What is a watershed? A watershed is simply the geographic area through which water flows across the land and drains into a common body of water, whether a stream, river, lake, or ocean. Much of the water comes from rainfall and the stormwater runoff. The quality and quantity of stormwater is affected by all the alterations to the land–agriculture, roadways, urban development,- and the activities of people within a watershed. Watersheds are usually separated from other watersheds by naturally elevated areas.

Why are watersheds important? Because the surface water features and stormwater runoff within a watershed ultimately drain to other bodies of water, it is essential to consider these downstream impacts when developing and implementing water quality protection and restoration actions. Everything upstream ends up downstream. We need to remember that we all live downstream and that our everyday activities can affect downstream waters.

Florida’s Watershed Management Program was created to embrace this holistic, ecosystem-based approach and to integrate Florida’s longstanding water quality protection programs into more effective, comprehensive action. The program specifically implements the provisions of the Florida Watershed Restoration Act of 1999, section 403.067, Florida Statutes, but it encompasses other legal authorities, voluntary programs and practices, public education, and financial assistance, all directed at cleaning up water pollution or preventing it in the first place.

Watersheds are natural features. Florida has 52 large watersheds or basins. In order to best protect and restore them, DEP has grouped these watersheds into 29 groups of basins to make environmental management easier, more effective and more uniform across programs. The map below reflects the major watersheds in Florida.
Florida’s Watrershed Basins

Major Identified Watersheds in Florida

The water body restoration and watershed management program is conducted on a Rotating Basin cycle that is conducted over a five year period (See basin 411 for more information). The cycle consists of the following steps:

Watershed Monitoring and Data Management – Conducts Florida’s surface and ground water monitoring programs, including cooperative efforts with other agencies in the state that monitor water quality and quantity. It also integrates monitoring data into a centralized statewide repository.

* More water quality data and other sources of environmental information are available at DEP’s Water Data Central.

Watershed Assessment – Using data from the monitoring program and other sources, this section evaluates the impacts of wastewater facilities, industries, agriculture, septic tanks, urban development and other sources of pollution on Florida’s surface waters. Every two years a statewide assessment of the health of Florida’s surface and ground waters is conducted and summarized in the “305(b) Report” which is required by Section 305(b) of the Federal Clean Water Act. Each year, an assessment is done for the basins within one of the five groups of basins leading to the development and adoption of the Verified List of Impaired Waters, which identifies surface waters that do not meet water quality standards (“impaired waters”). Florida’s surface water quality standards are set forth primarily in rule 62-302, Florida Administrative Code, and the associated table of water quality criteria. However, the Verified List is developed using the methodology specified within the Impaired Waters Rule, Chapter 62-303, F.A.C., which has been adopted as water quality standards for the purposes of these assessments.

Watershed Evaluation and TMDL Development – For those waters that are impaired, water quality restoration targets, called Total Maximum Daily Loads or TMDLs, are developed and adopted into Chapter 62-304, F.A.C.

* What is a TMDL? A scientific determination of the maximum amount of a given pollutant that a surface water can absorb and still meet the water quality standards that protect human health and aquatic life. Water bodies that do not meet water quality standards are identified as impaired for the particular pollutants of concern–nutrients, bacteria, mercury, etc.–and TMDLs must be developed, adopted and implemented for those pollutants to reduce pollutants and clean up the water body.

Watershed Planning and Coordination – Coordinates the activities of the watershed restoration program with local government and business leaders, environmental groups, interested citizens, and other local stakeholders. Staff in this section lead the development of local Basin Management Action Plans (BMAPs) to implement the requirements of TMDLs.

* What is a BMAP? A comprehensive set of strategies–permit limits on wastewater facilities, urban and agricultural best management practices, conservation programs, financial assistance and revenue generating activities, etc.–designed to implement the pollutant reductions established by the TMDL. These broad-based plans are developed in conjunction with local stakeholders–they rely on local input and local commitment–and they are adopted by Secretarial Order to be enforceable.

Nonpoint Source Management – Coordinated implementation of Florida’s nonpoint source management program which strives to reduce pollution from everyday human activities (also known as “Pointless Personal Pollution”). Administers the “Section 319” grant program, which provides some $8 million annually to local governments to implement projects–stormwater retrofits, best management practices, public education–that reduce or promote the reduction of contaminants from stormwater and other nonpoint sources of pollution.

Ground Water Protection – Assesses the quality of Florida’s ground water resources, which serve as the source of drinking water for more than 90% of Florida’s residents and visitors. Conducts assessments of loading of pollutants from the ground water into surface waters and conducts research to better identify the sources of pollutants in ground water. Works with the watershed program and other DEP programs to assure protection of ground water resources, which are intimately connected with Florida’s surface waters through spring systems, wetlands, ground water recharge areas, and other places where surface and ground waters interact.

Florida’s rivers, streams, lakes, estuaries, and coastal waters are spectacularly beautiful. More than that, they are essential natural resources, supplying the water necessary for aquatic life, both large and microscopic; drinking water; recreation; industry; fishing and shellfish harvesting; and agriculture. Florida’s multi-billion tourist industry would vanish if our water resources were irreparably degraded.

Protecting these abundant water resource, restoring them when they become damaged because of unmanaged growth and development, and preserving them for the future is your responsibility and ours.

DEP’s Divisions of Water Resource Management and Environmental Assessment and Restoration implement a wide range of programs to protect and restore Florida’s surface waters. Tour this website and you will find dozens of different strategies and activities underway to benefit water quality. At the heart of these efforts, particularly in identifying water quality problems and establishing clean-up objectives, is the Watershed Assessment program.

Water Data Central has been created to serve as a window on the data, environmental programs, and other useful information and reports about water that are available from the department and its partner environmental and public health agencies. It will continue to evolve as more data sources become available and as more tools are developed for searching the data, analyzing them, graphing them, mapping them, and using them to make better and better environmental decisions to assess, restore, and protect Florida’s unique water resources in the future.

Data – This will take you to a list of linked data sites and sources, both the department’s and those of other agencies, that can be followed to review available water data on a variety of subjects in a variety of formats and, in some cases, to manipulate and download the data.

Programs – This will take you to a list of linked important program sites related to water issues. Many of these same programs are available from the main Water webpage.

State of the Environment – This link will take you to various reports that summarize data, assess water quality and quantity, and otherwise synthesize complex issues into a more comprehensible picture of the state of Florida’s environment. Reports will be added and updated as they become available.

Search by Location – This interactive mapping website enables you to display locations and data layers on a map. It lets you choose the information you want from over 90 layers provided by a variety of programs and partnering agencies. Map layers include DEP regulated facilities, FEMA flood zones, land use / land cover, aerial photography, elevation, USGS quad maps, and many more. You choose the base map, data layers, and special features, and create your own special purpose, custom maps. Additionally, this has powerful analytical tools, like the “Resources-at-Risk” report which identifies environmental concerns and regulated entities within a certain radius of a point you select on the map. The following pages require use of newer browsers that make use of frames and pop-ups, and a high-speed internet connection is recommended. Please upgrade to newer browsers and disable pop-up blocking before proceeding.

Integrating ground water into FDEP’s watershed management approach has required an expansion in the approaches for both monitoring design and data analysis to include ground water–surface water issues. Historically, the majority of ground water protection efforts emphasized land use and aquifer vulnerability, as well as investigating and remediating local point sources of contamination to protect potable water supplies. Integrating ground water into watershed protection, however, has required the additional consideration of ground water contributions to surface waterbodies (i.e., base flow). The water quality of base flow is now also considered an equally important ground water use to ensure the support of aquatic life in surface waterbodies. Identifying and quantifying ground water contributions where substances with extensive natural or anthropogenic abundances in geological deposits coexist with high percentages of base flow are also important in evaluating impaired surface waters.

FDEP has developed a methodology and screening tools to evaluate and identify ground water resource issues and potential influences of ground water on surface water quality within Florida’s watershed management cycle. The findings of these evaluations are used in guiding future monitoring and assessment efforts, identifying potential private well sampling needs, and identifying more detailed evaluations to determine ground water’s influence on impaired or potentially impaired surface waters.

The Ground Water Protection Program conducts activities that assess and protect the state’s ground water resources, integrating ground water protection activities into Florida’s watershed program. Activities include conducting basin-scale and detailed ground water evaluations and assessments, development of ground water-surface water interaction assessment tools, management of the USEPA Section 106 ground water grant, management of research and monitoring projects under Florida’s Springs Initiative, oversight of agricultural best management practice ground water monitoring studies, and participation in evaluations of new pesticides that have potential ground water impacts.

Programs Administered Under Ground Water Protection:

* Ground Water – Surface Water Interaction & Basin Assessments

* Springs Initiative

* Data Assessments & Statistics

* Agrichemical Effects – Pesticides and Best Management Practices (BMPs)

* Technical Support – Ground Water

Historically, Florida’s ground water monitoring activities focused almost entirely on protecting drinking water supplies. In addition to this focus, FDEP now also integrates ground water data into its watershed assessments to help in the evaluation of ground water impacts on surface water quality. This is especially important in Florida, where ground water discharges into streams, canals, lakes, and estuaries and can provide as much as 80 percent of the total flow to some surface waters. Because of this ground water–surface water interaction, it is important to assess ground water quality, identify potential pollutants, establish whether they are likely to be discharged to surface water, and identify any potential impacts that may already be expressed as surface water impairments.

The protection of water resources is enhanced by collecting and managing various types of ground water and springs data. Springs and ground water data are collected from various FDEP programs and other agencies and then integrated into a new centralized repository. These data are managed to support the development of Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs) for potentially impaired waters, spring system assessments, ground water to surface water interaction investigations and statewide drinking water assessments. Data are catalogued and mapped to maximize the identification of natural and anthropogenic substances of concern for particular aquifers. Automated computer functions allow routine ground water reports to be generated with ease along with supporting descriptive statistics and other calculations that indicate whether the water resource meets its designated use for potable water supply or the support of aquatic life.

MP verification monitoring is conducted to measure adopted fertilization and pesticide application best management practice’s ability to protect ground water. This monitoring is conducted after the BMP has been demonstrated to work on a small scale and has been implemented at an industry-wide scale. Monitoring is conducted on a suite of agricultural sites that have been selected as representative of the agricultural practice. Samples are collected quarterly for a period ranging from three to five years to determine if the newly adopted management practice will result in a widespread improvement throughout the industry. The Ground Water Protection Section participates in monthly meetings with the Florida Department of Agriculture to discuss potential ground water impacts of newly registered pesticides.

One of the important functions (past, present and future) of the GWPS is to provide ground water technical support in house, to other agencies, and to the public. These functions include:

GW-SW interaction investigation method development and evaluation (seepage meters, geochemical tracer methods, and radon method, sediment interstitial water field sampling technology, modeling, etc.)

* Ground Water Physical and Geochemical Modeling
* TMDL-PLRG-BMAP related GW issues (cooperation, review, supplementation with TMDL program modelers and basin working groups)
* Ground water contaminant source evaluations
* Springs Initiative technical document review

Special topics, past and ongoing projects:

* Septic tank technology – pollution and associated issues
* Florida Aquifer Vulnerability Assessment (FAVA) project participant – in association with Florida Geological Survey
* Industrial Wastewater Task Force and Percolation Pond (surface source)
* Spreadsheet modeling
* State mandated Lake Belt Well Field Protection Project
* Springshed size calculation
* Delineation of aquifer intrusion by industrial wastewater discharged into waterways using GW numerical, statistical, and chemical modeling
* Fenholloway River – ground water-surface water interaction modeling.

ining and Minerals Regulation Program Areas

Dam Safety
Dam Safety in Florida is regulated through several rules, which vary by activity and location. The coordination of these regulations is through the Mining and Minerals Regulation Program.

Environmental Resources
The environmental resources program provides ecological planning and support for the other mine reclamation programs.

Mandatory Nonphosphate
The mandatory nonphosphate program administers the laws and regulations related to the reclamation of mined land and the protection of water resources (water quality, water quantity and wetlands) at mines extracting heavy minerals, fuller’s earth, limestone, dolomite & shell, gravel, sand, dirt, clay, peat, and other solid resources (except phosphate).

Mandatory Phosphate
The mandatory phosphate program is responsible for administering the rules related to the reclamation of lands mined for phosphate after June 1975 and the rules related to Environmental and Wetland Resource Permits for phosphate mined lands.

Mine Safety
The mine safety training program provides mine safety training throughout Florida.

Nonmandatory Reimbursement
The nonmandatory land reclamation program was designed to provide funding for the reclamation of eligible phosphate lands mined before July 1975.

Oil and Gas
The Oil and Gas Program is the permitting and regulatory authority for parties interested in exploration or production of hydrocarbons in Florida. Primary responsibilities include conservation of oil and gas resources, correlative rights protection, maintenance of health and human safety, and environmental protection.

Phosphogypsum Management
The Phosphogypsum Management Program regulates (permitting, compliance, enforcement) the design, construction, operation and maintenance of phosphogypsum stack systems.

Program Management and Evaluation
The Program Management and Evaluation Program provides programmatic support to the other Mining and Minerals Regulation programs, in addition to contract management and administration of the Nonmandatory Reimbursement program.

* Nonmandatory Reimbursement The nonmandatory land reclamation program was designed to provide funding for the reclamation of eligible phosphate lands mined before July 1975.

Technical Support
The Technical Support Program provides engineering and hydrologic support to the other Mining and Minerals Regulation programs.

Dam safety in Florida is a shared responsibility among the Florida Department of Environmental Protection (FDEP), the regional water management districts, the United States Army Corps of Engineers (USACE), the local government and private dam owners. Owete S. Owete, PhD, PE, Program Administrator in the FDEP Bureau of Mining and Minerals Regulation (BMMR), coordinates the activities of the State Dam Safety Program. As the State Dam Safety Officer, Dr. Owete, is the State Representative to the Association of State Dam Safety Officials.

Current Florida Regulations Regarding Dam Safety

Dam safety in Florida is regulated through several rules, which vary by activity and location.

* Chapter 373 Water Resources
* Northwest Florida Water Management District, Chapter 40A-4 F.A.C
* Suwannee River Water Management District
* St. John’s River Water Management District
* Southwest Florida Water Management District
* South Florida Water Management District (See page 98)
* Phosphate Management Rule 62-672
* BMPs for Non-Clay, Phosphate Mining and Reclamation Berms and Impoundments

Dam Safety Program Activities

Information gathering and reporting are conducted by the BMMR to maintain the Florida database for over 850 non-federal dams. The dam data and the supporting statistics of the Dam Safety Program are periodically uploaded to the National Inventory of Dams (NID).

Dam safety training is provided by the BMMR for state, regional, and local regulatory agency personnel and dam owners, with the assistance of the ASDSO, in accordance with the performance requirements of the dam safety grant provided through the National Dam Safety Program led by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA).

Dam inspections in Florida are conducted by agency personnel at the state, regional, and local levels, as related to their respective regulatory programs, as well as by private dam owners. Oversight for phosphate mining and similar industrial impoundments is primarily the responsibility of the FDEP. Other dams generally fall within the purview of the USACE, the State’s five regional water management districts, or local government agencies.

CHAPTER 373

WATER RESOURCES

PART I

STATE WATER RESOURCE PLAN (ss. 373.012-373.200)

PART II

PERMITTING OF CONSUMPTIVE USES OF WATER (ss. 373.203-373.250)

PART III

REGULATION OF WELLS (ss. 373.302-373.342)

PART IV

MANAGEMENT AND STORAGE OF SURFACE WATERS (ss. 373.403-373.468)

PART V

FINANCE AND TAXATION (ss. 373.470-373.591)

PART VI

MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS (ss. 373.603-373.71)

PART I

STATE WATER RESOURCE PLAN

373.012 Topographic mapping.

373.013 Short title.

373.016 Declaration of policy.

373.019 Definitions.

373.023 Scope and application.

373.026 General powers and duties of the department.

373.033 Saltwater barrier line.

373.036 Florida water plan; district water management plans.

373.0361 Regional water supply planning.

373.0391 Technical assistance to local governments.

373.0395 Groundwater basin resource availability inventory.

373.0397 Floridan and Biscayne aquifers; designation of prime groundwater recharge areas.

373.042 Minimum flows and levels.

373.0421 Establishment and implementation of minimum flows and levels.

373.043 Adoption and enforcement of rules by the department.

373.044 Rules; enforcement; availability of personnel rules.

373.046 Interagency agreements.

373.047 Cooperation between districts.

373.056 State agencies, counties, drainage districts, municipalities, or governmental agencies or public corporations authorized to convey or receive land from water management districts.

373.069 Creation of water management districts.

373.0691 Transfer of areas.

373.0693 Basins; basin boards.

373.0695 Duties of basin boards; authorized expenditures.

373.0697 Basin taxes.

373.0698 Creation and operation of basin boards; other laws superseded.

373.073 Governing board.

373.076 Vacancies in the governing board; removal from office.

373.079 Members of governing board; oath of office; staff.

373.0795 Severance pay for water management district employees.

373.083 General powers and duties of the governing board.

373.0831 Water resource development; water supply development.

373.084 District works, operation by other governmental agencies.

373.085 Use of works or land by other districts or private persons.

373.086 Providing for district works.

373.087 District works using aquifer for storage and supply.

373.088 Application fees for certain real estate transactions.

373.089 Sale or exchange of lands, or interests or rights in lands.

373.093 Lease of lands or interest in land and personal property.

373.096 Releases.

373.099 Execution of instruments.

373.103 Powers which may be vested in the governing board at the department’s discretion.

373.106 Permit required for construction involving underground formation.

373.107 Citation of rule.

373.109 Permit application fees.

373.113 Adoption of rules by the governing board.

373.1131 Consolidated action on permits.

373.114 Land and Water Adjudicatory Commission; review of district rules and orders; department review of district rules.

373.116 Procedure for water use and impoundment construction permit applications.

373.117 Certification by professional engineer.

373.118 General permits.

373.119 Administrative enforcement procedures; orders.

373.123 Penalty.

373.129 Maintenance of actions.

373.136 Enforcement of regulations and orders.

373.139 Acquisition of real property.

373.1391 Management of real property.

373.1395 Limitation on liability of water management district with respect to areas made available to the public for recreational purposes without charge.

373.1401 Management of lands of water management districts.

373.145 Information program regarding hydrologic conditioning and consumption of major surface and groundwater sources.

373.146 Publication of notices, process, and papers.

373.149 Existing districts preserved.

373.1501 South Florida Water Management District as local sponsor.

373.1502 Regulation of comprehensive plan project components.

373.171 Rules.

373.1725 Notice of intent by publication.

373.175 Declaration of water shortage; emergency orders.

373.185 Local Xeriscape ordinances.

373.196 Legislative findings.

373.1961 Water production.

373.1962 Regional water supply authorities.

373.1963 Assistance to West Coast Regional Water Supply Authority.

373.199 Florida Forever Water Management District Work Plan.

373.1995 Florida Forever performance measures.

373.200 Seminole Tribe Water Rights Compact.

PART II

PERMITTING OF CONSUMPTIVE
USES OF WATER

373.203 Definitions.

373.206 Artesian wells; flow regulated.

373.207 Abandoned artesian wells.

373.209 Artesian wells; penalties for violation.

373.213 Certain artesian wells exempt.

373.216 Implementation of program for regulating the consumptive use of water.

373.217 Superseded laws and regulations.

373.219 Permits required.

373.223 Conditions for a permit.

373.2235 Effect of prior land acquisition on consumptive use permitting.

373.224 Existing permits.

373.226 Existing uses.

373.229 Application for permit.

373.2295 Interdistrict transfers of groundwater.

373.232 Citation of rule.

373.233 Competing applications.

373.236 Duration of permits; compliance reports.

373.239 Modification and renewal of permit terms.

373.243 Revocation of permits.

373.244 Temporary permits.

373.245 Violations of permit conditions.

373.246 Declaration of water shortage or emergency.

373.249 Existing regulatory districts preserved.

373.250 Reuse of reclaimed water.

PART III

REGULATION OF WELLS

373.302 Legislative findings.

373.303 Definitions.

373.306 Scope.

373.308 Implementation of programs for regulating water wells.

373.309 Authority to adopt rules and procedures.

373.313 Prior permission and notification.

373.314 Citation of rule.

373.316 Existing installations.

373.319 Inspections.

373.323 Licensure of water well contractors; application, qualifications, and examinations; equipment identification.

373.324 License renewal.

373.325 Inactive status.

373.326 Exemptions.

373.329 Fees for licensure.

373.333 Disciplinary guidelines; adoption and enforcement; license suspension or revocation.

373.335 Clearinghouse.

373.336 Unlawful acts; penalties.

373.337 Rules.

373.342 Permits.

PART IV

MANAGEMENT AND STORAGE
OF SURFACE WATERS

373.403 Definitions.

373.406 Exemptions.

373.409 Headgates, valves, and measuring devices.

373.413 Permits for construction or alteration.

373.4135 Mitigation banks and offsite regional mitigation.

373.4136 Establishment and operation of mitigation banks.

373.4137 Mitigation requirements.

373.4138 High Speed Rail Project; determination of mitigation requirements and costs.

373.414 Additional criteria for activities in surface waters and wetlands.

373.4141 Permits; processing.

373.4142 Water quality within stormwater treatment systems.

373.4145 Interim part IV permitting program for the Northwest Florida Water Management District.

373.4149 Miami-Dade County Lake Belt Plan.

373.41492 Miami-Dade County Lake Belt Mitigation Plan; mitigation for mining activities within the Miami-Dade County Lake Belt.

373.41495 Lake Belt Mitigation Trust Fund; bonds.

373.415 Protection zones; duties of the St. Johns River Water Management District.

373.416 Permits for maintenance or operation.

373.417 Citation of rule.

373.418 Rulemaking; preservation of existing authority.

373.419 Completion report.

373.421 Delineation methods; formal determinations.

373.4211 Ratification of chapter 17-340, Florida Administrative Code, on the delineation of the landward extent of wetlands and surface waters.

373.422 Applications for activities on state sovereignty lands or other state lands.

373.423 Inspection.

373.426 Abandonment.

373.427 Concurrent permit review.

373.4275 Review of consolidated orders.

373.428 Federal consistency.

373.429 Revocation and modification of permits.

373.430 Prohibitions, violation, penalty, intent.

373.433 Abatement.

373.436 Remedial measures.

373.439 Emergency measures.

373.441 Role of counties, municipalities, and local pollution control programs in permit processing.

373.4415 Role of Miami-Dade County in processing permits for limerock mining in Miami-Dade County Lake Belt.

373.443 Immunity from liability.

373.451 Short title; legislative findings and intent.

373.453 Surface water improvement and management plans and programs.

373.455 Review of surface water improvement and management plans.

373.456 Approval of surface water improvement and management plans.

373.457 Implementation of surface water improvement and management plans and programs.

373.459 Funds for surface water improvement and management.

373.4592 Everglades improvement and management.

373.45922 South Florida Water Management District; permit for completion of Everglades Construction Project; report.

373.45924 South Florida Water Management District; Everglades truth in borrowing.

373.45926 Everglades Trust Fund; allocation of revenues and expenditure of funds for conservation and protection of natural resources and abatement of water pollution.

373.4593 Florida Bay Restoration.

373.45931 Alligator Alley tolls; Everglades and Florida Bay restoration.

373.4595 Lake Okeechobee Protection Program.

373.45952 Lake Okeechobee Protection Trust Fund.

373.4596 State compliance with stormwater management programs.

373.4597 The Geneva Freshwater Lens Protection Act.

373.461 Lake Apopka improvement and management.

373.465 Lake Panasoffkee Restoration Council.

373.466 Lake Panasoffkee restoration program.

373.467 The Harris Chain of Lakes Restoration Council.

373.468 The Harris Chain of Lakes restoration program.

PART V

FINANCE AND TAXATION

373.470 Everglades restoration.

373.472 Save Our Everglades Trust Fund.

373.501 Appropriation of funds to water management districts.

373.503 Manner of taxation.

373.506 Costs of district.

373.5071 Audit report; furnishing to governing board and clerks of circuit courts.

373.516 Benefits to rights-of-way.

373.536 District budget and hearing thereon.

373.539 Imposition of taxes.

373.543 Land held by Board of Trustees of the Internal Improvement Trust Fund; areas not taxed.

373.546 Unit areas.

373.553 Treasurer of the board; payment of funds; depositories.

373.556 Investment of funds.

373.559 May borrow money temporarily.

373.563 Bonds.

373.566 Refunding bonds.

373.569 Bond election.

373.573 Bonds to be validated.

373.576 Sale of bonds.

373.579 Proceeds from taxes for bond purposes.

373.583 Registration of bonds.

373.584 Revenue bonds.

373.586 Unpaid warrants to draw interest.

373.59 Water Management Lands Trust Fund.

373.5905 Reinstitution of payments in lieu of taxes; duration.

373.591 Management review teams.

PART VI

MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS

373.603 Power to enforce.

373.604 Awards to employees for meritorious service.

373.605 Group insurance for water management districts.

373.6065 Adoption benefits for water management district employees.

373.607 Minority business enterprise procurement goals; implementation of recommendations.

373.608 Patents, copyrights, and trademarks.

373.609 Enforcement; city and county officers to assist.

373.610 Defaulting contractors.

373.611 Modification or limitation of remedy.

373.613 Penalties.

373.614 Unlawful damage to district property or works; penalty.

373.616 Liberal construction.

373.6161 Chapter to be liberally construed.

373.617 Judicial review relating to permits and licenses.

373.619 Recognition of water and sewer-saving devices.

373.62 Water conservation; automatic sprinkler systems.

373.621 Water conservation.

373.63 Preference to State University System in award of projects or studies.

373.71 Apalachicola-Chattahoochee-Flint River Basin Compact.

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