New plan for launcestons gorge
SENORITE GORGE, NSW — An estimated 300,000 litres of coal and related materials could be poured into an environmentally sensitive section of the Chalk River to enable the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority (GBRMA) to restore flow and flow patterns to the park.
The authority’s plan, which will be presented to the GBRMA Board of Directors on Wednesday, is based on research into the river system that shows a major decline in flow.
Under the proposed plan, approximately 200,000 tonnes of coal from two power stations would flow from Chalk River Dam into the river. This would reduce flows significantly.
The GBRMA would pour this coal in two “channels” around the park area, one on the south-west and one on the north-west.
These channels would provide flow for large areas, but the flow would drop to a minimum around three metres below surface and on certain flood plains if there are large amounts 바카라of coal in these areas.
The GBRMA has a plan for the Chalk River flood plains — the areas in which flow is the major problem — where it is concerned. This area has seen significant flooding since 2004 and requires the removal of several dams.
The GBRMA plans will be available for review by the board at their next meeting on Tuesday.
The proposed plan for the Chalk River flood plains — the are우리카지노as in which flow is the major problem — is based on research into the Chalk River River flow pattern
Reed Brown, GBRMA head of planning, said this was because the flows in these areas were so small that they had a “very long history of major flow decline”.
The GBRMA is currently monitoring the flow to determine the most effective way to manage the Chalk River flood plains and plans to work closely with the NSW govern우리카지노ment to bring up the plan and make sure the plan can be rolled out on time.
Brown said the GBRMA looked forward to working closely with the GBRMA to ensure this plan can be deployed.
“While no major changes have been made to the flow patterns, flow rates and other important parameters of the flow of the river in Chalk River Park, as it has recently become clear that changes are needed we will work to find appropriate solutions to achieve the park’s long-term needs.”
He said the proposed plan was one of a number of options it had considered in its years of planning for the Grea