Tarrant Regional Water District
Last summer North Texans were asked to make water concessions because of the drought, now at least one city is considering making some watering restrictions permanent.
As we hit the traditional end of summer, North Texas’ water resources seem to be holding their own despite hot weather demands.
The water supplier for nearly two-million people in North Texas is facing a new lawsuit.
A body recovered from shallow water at Eagle Mountain Lake may be that of a missing Tarrant County man.
A new website is offering consumers an easy way calculate how long they need to water their lawns to keep them healthy, despite once-a-week water restrictions.
It’s been exactly one week since the United States Geological Survey (USGS) confirmed that zebra mussels had invaded Lake Lewisville. Today mussel larvae were confirmed in Lake Bridgeport.
The Supreme Court has unanimously rejected Texas’ claim that it has a right under a 30-year-old agreement to cross the border with Oklahoma for water to serve the fast-growing Fort Worth area
North Texas has received a respectable amount of rain this spring. While the water may have helped everyone’s yards look green and lush, it’s still not enough to recover from the drought.
The Supreme Court appears skeptical of a claim by Texas that it has a right under a 30-year-old agreement to cross the border with Oklahoma for water to serve the fast-growing Fort Worth area.
New warning signs have been placed near the low water dam on the Trinity River after several drownings and a near drowning along the dam.
The nation’s highest court decided Friday to hear the lawsuit filed by the Tarrant Regional Water District. Among other things, the lawsuit sought authorization to transfer Oklahoma stream and surface water to Fort Worth, Arlington and surrounding communities.
Most people associate the implementation of watering restrictions with the summer months, but the orders can be put in place any time drought is problem – and North Texas is having that problem now.