Log in

Login to your account

Username *
Password *
Remember Me
 
 
Faire un don maintenant par CanadaHelps.org!     Donate Now Through CanadaHelps.org!      Subscribe or Join E 

 

70x70 Announcement

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

Upcoming Events

 CWRA2018 banner

National 2018 Conference 

Our Common Water Future: Building Resilience through Innovation

May 29 - 31, 2018
Victoria, BC

ICID 2018 Conference Logo FINAL


The Canadian Society for Hydrological Sciences (CSHS) presents:

Kananaskis Short Course on Principles of Hydrology

January 10 - 21, 2018
Kananaskis Valley, Alberta
 

This ten-day course takes place in the Kananaskis valley, near the Marmot Creek hydrologic research basin. Through both classroom and field work, students examine the physical principles and processes that govern hydrology, with special reference to Canadian conditions. The deadline to register is December 1, 2017. Space is limited and fills up every year, so sign up early to guarantee your spot.


2018 AB Branch Conference Banner


 

Natural Channels 2018                 


Upcoming Webinars
River Ice Speaker Poster 2017 Professional

 

The Ice Boom Broke! Now What?? Understanding and Managing Ice During the Construction of the Keeyask Generating Station  

Understanding and managing ice on the mighty Nelson River in northern Manitoba is critical to reduce ice related risks during the construction of the Keeyask Generating station.  Years of monitoring and modelling of the ice processes along the river indicated that an ice boom would be required to protect the construction areas, but what happens when the ice boom fails? This presentation describes the ice processes, the ice boom design and construction and some of the actions that were required when the ice boom failed.

November 16th, 2017 (1-2pm) at the University of Manitoba (EITC E2-105)

Presented by : Mike Morris, M.Sc., P.Eng.  Manitoba Hydro

Free for CWRA-SYP! Email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

Webinar fee for professionals: $10 – register via PayPal here.


Recent drought effects on Alberta’s forests under a changing climate

November 21, 2017

12:00 Mountain

Ted Hogg, Research Scientist, Natural Resources Canada – Canadian Forest Service

Since the turn of the 21st century, conditions have been exceptionally dry across large areas of the western Canadian boreal forest, especially in Alberta.  In our research, we are using a combination of tree-ring analysis and monitoring of forest plots to examine the impact of recent severe droughts on the growth and health of aspen (poplar) and white spruce forests across the region.  The work includes application of two indicators of moisture conditions relevant to water stress in forests: the Climate Moisture Index and the Soil Moisture Index.   Our results have revealed that the exceptional droughts of 2001-2002 and 2014-2016 have led to widespread decline in both of these commercially important tree species across Alberta’s boreal and parkland zones.  This poses a serious concern for the future, based on model projections of warmer and drier conditions across the region in future under a changing climate.  From a forest management perspective, successful adaptation may require the application of innovative practices aimed at minimizing the negative aspects of climate change (e.g., increased drought, fire and insect damage) while realizing its potential benefits (e.g., increased tree growth from longer growing seasons).

register now button pilll red hi


Saskatchewan 2017/2018 Webinar Series

All webinars start at 12:00 noon Central time

To Register: http://cwraskbranch.wixsite.com/webinars

Tuesday,  December 12, 2017

Environmental Flows for  Large River Deltas

Tim Jardine, University of Saskatchewan


 

Tuesday, January 9, 2018

Advances in Ice-Jam Forecasting

Karl Erich-Lindenschmidt, University of Saskatchewan


 

Tuesday, February 13, 2018

Moose Jaw River Watershed Stewards

Janine Heinrich, Moose Jaw River Watershed Stewards


 

Tuesday, March 13, 2018

Balancing Act: Multipurpose Water Management and Species at Risk

Corie White, Water Security Agency


 

Tuesday,  April 10, 2018

International Water Experiences: Future Considerations for Shaping Canadian Water Management

Russel Boals, Consultant


 

Tuesday, May 81    2018

Smith Project Naturalization/Decommissioning 

Brad Uhrich, Ducks Unlimited Canada


 

Tuesday, June 12, 2018

NASA SWOT Mission

Al Pietroniro, ECCC & University of Saskatchewan


 Become a member and watch recorded webinars at your leisure.


 

CWRA is currently undergoing a website redesign.

Our new website launch date is early 2018. 

Thank you for your patience.

cshs logo colour

                           

 cancid logo colour

 syp logo 100x104

PW Canada Logo

Putting Prediction in Ungauged Basins into Practice

 Putting Prediction in Ungauged Basins into Practice J.W. Pomeroy, C. Spence, and P.H. Whitfield (Complete Book) 

 

Table of Contents

 

 

Preface

 

1

Putting Prediction in Ungauged Basins into Practice J.W. Pomeroy, C. Spence, and P.H. Whitfield

1-12

2

How to Maximize the Predictive Value of Available Data in Ungauged Basins? – Chinese Lesson S. Liu, X. Mo, C. Liu, J. Xia, and W. Zhao

13-22

3

Maximizing the Predictive Value of Information from Different Sources: An Amazon Case Study R.T. Clarke and D.C. Buarque

23-40

4

Predicting in Ungauged Basins using Physical Principles obtained using the Deductive, Inductive, and Abductive Reasoning Approach J.W. Pomeroy, X. Fang, K. Shook, and P.H. Whitfield

41-62

5

Flood Risk Assessment in a Poorly Gauged Basin A. Gelfan

63-88

6

Choosing and Assimilating Forcing Data for Hydrological Prediction D.C. Garen

89-100

7

How to use new information technologies for prediction: Ensemble flow forecasting, verification, and post-processing M. Renner and M. Werner

101-116

8

Prediction in Ungauged Basins – The Challenge of Catchment Non-Stationarity H. Wheater, N. McIntyre, N. Bulygina, C. Fraser, and B. Jackson

117-140

9

Regionalizing Hydrological Response under a Changing Climate D.A. Post

141-152

10

How to combine inductive and deductive approaches to prediction? P.F. Dornes

153-174

11

PUB in Practice at the National Scale: The Case of South Africa D.A. Hughes

175-184

12

Estimating Mean Monthly Streamflow in the Lugenda River, Northern Mozambique M. Minihane

185-196

13

Creating a Runoff Record for an Ungauged Basin: Peyto Glacier, 2002-2007 D.S. Munro

197-204

14

Parameterization of a Physical Hydrological Model for a Mountain Region in Alberta S.W. Kienzle

205-212

15

Regionalization of Rainfall-Streamflow Models for Estimating Flows in Ungauged Basins: Towards Reducing Uncertainty I.G. Littlewood

213-220

16

Prediction of Near Real Time Natural Flows in Gauged and Ungauged Watersheds of South Saskatchewan River Basin – What are our options? A. Gupta, W. Herrera, G.N. Wijesekara, C. Valeo, D.J. Marceau, and N.Moreno

221-230

17

Towards Improved Hydrologic Model Predictions in Ungauged Snow-Dominated Watersheds Utilizing a Multi-Criteria Approach and SNODAS Estimates of SWE D.P. Boyle, C. Barth, and S. Bassett

231-242

18

Using Satellite Imagery and the Distributed Isnobal Energy Balance Model to Derive SWE Heterogeneity in Mountainous Basins A. Kahl, A. Winstral, D. Marks, and J. Dozier

243-254

19   

Using the Wetland DEM Ponding Model as a Diagnostic Tool for Prairie Flood Hazard Assessment R. Armstrong, C. Kayter, K. Shook, and H. Hill

255-270
                

20

Summary and Synthesis of Workshop Break out Group Discussions P.H. Whitfield, R.D. Moore, and K. Shook

271

21

Synthesis of Major Findings at Pub 2011 and Recommendations for Future Directions D. Hughes, C. Spence, and R. Woods

 305

22

References

315

Career Opportunities

  How to Submit a Job Posting

Work at CWRA

Webmaster - Part Time - Open until suitable canditate is found


 

Executive Director, Environmental & Municipal Management Services - Water Security Agency - Closes November 24, 2017

Water Security Agency (WSA) is seeking a motivated and enthusiastic leader for our
Environmental & Municipal Management Services group. This group is vital in helping WSA
achieve its vision to support water protection, economic growth, quality of life and environmental
well-being for the people of Saskatchewan. An opportunity exists at this time and with this role
to sustain existing and create and apply new concepts to facilitate developing, implementing
and evaluating WSA’s drinking water, wastewater, water quality, aquatic habitat protection
approvals and habitat assessment programs to achieve this vision.
To learn more about the work we do and this position, visit www.wsask.ca.

Designed by RocketTheme
Back to Top