Got_Water_Cropped_Campana

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Favorite Blogs

  • Aguanomics
    The economics of water (and some other stuff), courtesy of economist David Zetland.
  • Alltop Water
    An aggregation of the top water blogs and their five most recent posts - all in one place!
  • Aquafornia
    The California water news blog by the Water Education Foundation.
  • Authentically Wired
    Water and a lot more from Paul F. Miller.
  • AWRA
    The water resources blog of the American Water Resources Association.
  • Blue Marble Earth
    A wandering, articulate Earth scientist just a few years from Vanderbilt University, Courtney van Stolk explores the 'whys' of this fantastic planet.
  • Building Bridges
    Anna Warwick Sears, Executive Director of the Okanagan Basin Water Board in British Columbia, provides an insider's view of water management.
  • California Water Blog
    A biologist, economist, engineer and geologist walk onto a bar…From the Center for Watershed Sciences at UC-Davis.
  • Campanastan
    That's 'Campana-stan', or 'Place of Campana', formerly 'Aquablog'. Michael Campana's personal blog, promulgating his Weltanschauung.
  • Chance of Rain
    Journalist Emily Green's take on water issues.
  • Chronicles of the Hydraulic Brotherhood
    The personal blog of Lloyd G. Carter, former UPI and Fresno Bee reporter, attorney, and California water observer for many years.
  • ClimateChangeWaterBlog
    Global travels in freshwater climate adaptation from John H. Matthews.
  • Cool Green Science
    The conservation blog of The Nature Conservancy. More than a dozen science and policy experts blogging away!
  • Dr. Anne Jefferson's Watershed Hydrology Lab
    Anne blogs from Kent State University on a variety of earth science topics.
  • Ecocentric
    A blog about food, water and energy.
  • Great Lakes Law
    Noah Hall's blog about - what else - all things wet and legal in the Great Lakes region!
  • GrokSurf
    George J. Janczyn opines on water, environment, technology, law and politics in the San Diego area.
  • Hydro-Logic
    Matthew Garcia reports on hydrology and water resources in the news and science media.
  • International Water Law Project
    Gabriel Eckstein, Director of the IWLP at Texas Tech University, comments on international and transboundary water law and policy.
  • JAWRA
    From Parker J. (Jim) Wigington, the editor of the Journal of the American Water Resources Association.
  • John Fleck
    Former science writer at the Albuquerque Journal. Great stuff on climate, water, and more.
  • Legal Planet: Environmental Law and Policy
    From the UC-Berkeley and UCLA law schools, it highlights the latest legal and policy initiatives and examines their implications.
  • Living in Actively Moving Water
    Chris Corbin blogs about water rights and water markets.
  • Maven's Notebook
    A water, science, and environmental policy blog by Chris Austin, aka 'Maven'. Focus is on California.
  • On The Public Record
    A 'low level civil servant who reads a lot of government reports writes about California water and related topics.
  • Random Groundwater Notes
    From Thomas Harter at UC-Davis:"Grundwasser" [groondvusr], German, n. groundwater, water below the surface of the earth
  • Wettit - the water reddit
    Water blog with tons of news items, other blogs, etc.
  • Riparian Rap
    Steve Gough on river geomorphology and the business, politics, and science of river ecosystem conservation.
  • Significant Figures by Peter Gleick
    Peter Gleick, WaterWonk extraordinaire, tells it like it is and should be with respect to water.
  • Texas Agriculture Law Blog
    Don't let the name fool you - there are lots of water issues in agriculture and Tiffany Dowell of Texas A&M University does a fabulous job with this important Internet resource. Give it a read - I do every day!
  • The Water Blog
    From the Portland, OR, Water Bureau.
  • The Way of Water
    Oregon State University Geography PhD Student, Jennifer Veilleux, records her fieldwork, research, and thoughts about transboundary water resources development in the Nile River and Mekong River basins. Particular attention is given to Ethiopia's Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam and Laos' Xayaburi Dam projects.
  • Thirsty in Suburbia
    Gayle Leonard documents things from the world of water that make us smile: particularly funny, amusing and weird items on bottled water, water towers, water marketing, recycling, the art-water nexus and working.
  • This Day in Water History
    Michael J. 'Mike' McGuire, engineer extraordinaire, NAE member, and author of 'The Chlorine Revolution', blogs about historical happenings in the fields of drinking water and wastewater keyed to calendar dates.
  • WaSH Resources
    New publications, web sites and multi-media on water, sanitation and hygiene (WaSH).
  • Waste, Water, Whatever
    Elizabeth Royte's ('Bottlemania', 'Garbage Land') notes on waste, water, whatever.
  • Water 50/50
    From Jay Famiglietti at UC-Irvine. Fifty lectures in fifty weeks: The 2012 Birdsall-Dreiss Distinguished Lectureship. A global lecture tour delivering the message about our changing water cycle, groundwater depletion, and the future of freshwater availability.
  • Water Matters
    News from the Columbia University Water Center.
  • Water SISWEB
    From UC-Davis water students. More than just a blog, it's a water resources community social bookmarking site. The users run the show, and all can participate.
  • Watercrunch
    The sound when people and water collide. A curious blend of water, infrastructure, history, and science. Broadcasting from Clemson, SC.
  • WaterCulture
    David Groenfeldt adds value to water policies.
  • Watershed Moments: Thoughts from the Hydrosphere
    From Sarah Boon - rediscovering her writing and editing roots after 13 years, primarily as an environmental scientist. Her writing centres around creative non-fiction, specifically memoir and nature writing. The landscapes of western Canada are her main inspiration.
  • WaterWired
    All things fresh water: news, comment, and analysis from hydrogeologist Michael E. Campana, Professor at Oregon State University.
  • Western Water Blog
    The 'mystery blog' about Western USA water issues. What more can I say?
  • xAnalytical
    Doug Walker's xAnalytical blog:Turning Data and Information into Knowledge

« TGIF! Weekly Water News Summary, 12 - 18 July 2014 | Main | ICYMI: PNAS Issue 'Climate Change & Water in Southwestern North America' - Plus Ça Change... »

Saturday, 19 July 2014

Comments

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Michael

Dear Bruce, Ihadira, Mousa, and Elaine.

Thanks for your comments. All greatly appreciated.

Mousa - some explanation. Many fundamentalist Christians believe that the age of Earth can be divined from studying the Bible and a number believe that Earth was created in 4004 BCE (estimate by Bishop Ussher in the 1600s). I have even heard that it was on a day in October! It was obviously one of these believers who wrote the above.

Ihadira - yes, it is 'brilliant'!

Bruce - had not heard of Poe's law. Thanks. I will remember it, although it won't give me pause the next time I encounter some falsehood that needs debunking.

Elaine - you are spot on, as usual!

Elaine Hanford

"consumption" of water by humans does not mean destroying that water. There is roughly the same amount of water on Earth now as there has been in the past (historical or geological). Remember, Nature recycles....so that water you are drinking today may have been dinosaur pee in the long distant past!!!
;)

Ihadira

That is absolutely brilliant! (Sarcasm intended) I had to stop reading the comments after the Grand Canyon reference and how they showed their nieces that the Grand Canyon was created in seven days. I still find it hard to believe that people actually believe the age of the earth is 6k years old?! The first I heard of this was when I moved up to Oregon from California. I was blown away by some people who were adamant that the earth was created 6k years ago. I even went to Catholic elementary and high school and was never taught this!

Mousa Diabat

Simply, the bible is not the only 'book' on this earth. Other books, Qura'an for example does not put age for earth or humans. But, it say that the creation/life begun with water, from water, and in the water...
So, as long as we have water, we shall have life... is not this science as well? confusing!

Bruce Wittchen

And on the 8th day, Poe said it is impossible to parody fundamentalism without someone mistaking it for the real thing.

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