2 edition of Ground-water levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, 2004--07 found in the catalog.
Ground-water levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, 2004--07
|Statement||by M. Amin Akbari ... [et al.] ; prepared under the auspices of the U.S. Agency for International Development.|
|Series||Open-file report -- 2007--1294, U.S. Geological Survey open-file report -- 2007-1294.|
|Contributions||Akbari, M. Amin., United States. Agency for International Development., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|LC Classifications||TD313.A3 G76 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 45 :|
|Number of Pages||45|
|LC Control Number||2008613138|
The U.S. Geological Survey, together with Afghan scientists, developed a regional ground water flow model to assist with water resource planning in the Kabul Basin. Afghan scientists are now independently developing the datasets and conducting studies needed to assess water resources in other population centers of Afghanistan. At a conference held in Kabul in , participants informed that the ground water levels in the Kabul basin had decreased by about 10 meters by that year, compared to the s. In Kabul’s Shahr-e Naw, ground water was found 1 to 3 meters deep, while it .
Kabul, the capital city of Afghanistan, is located at an altitude of about 1, m above sea level. Low annual precipitation of mm with a decreasing tendency and low humidity especially during the summer months dominate the climatic conditions. The residents of Kabul have experienced civil war and devastation in recent decades. Since. More than 7 million people in Afghanistan, equivalent to 23 percent of the Afghan population, live in the Kabul River Basin (KRB). The main source of the Kabul River is from the glaciers and snow of the Hindu Kush mountains, which are a part of the Himalayas-Pamir (Vick, ).
The four Quaternary and Neocene sediment aquifer systems within the Kabul Basin (Upper Kabul River Aquifer, Paghman River Aquifer, Lower Kabul River Aquifer, and the Logar River Aquifer) are described elsewhere in this book (see Chapter 4). Jalahabad Basin. The Jalalabad Basin is situated in the southern part of the Nangrahar Province. The trans-boundary Amu River Basin (ARB), which is shared among Afghanistan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, is a primary source for human population and ecosystem. Future water demand in Afghanistan is likely to increase due to ambitious development plans after long-term unrest in the country. In accordance with high water abstraction in the Afghan part of ARB and its.
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Ground-Water Levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, –07 By M. Amin Akbari, Mohammad Tahir, David W. Litke, and Michael P. Chornack and presents hydrographs of the water-level data for each well in the monitoring network. Acknowledgments. Water levels were monitored in 69 wells in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, starting in July and continuing through March The monitoring network is composed of existing water-supply wells; therefore, both static and dynamic water levels were recorded.
Very little information is available about the construction or completion of the wells, and there are no geologic logs for the wells. Abstract. Water levels were monitored in 69 wells in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, starting in July and continuing through March The monitoring network is composed of existing water-supply wells; therefore, both static and dynamic water levels were recorded.
Decreasing ground water levels have been reported. in the city of Kabul for several decades; levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, – U.S. Geolog-ical Survey open-ﬁle report The Kabul Basin, which includes the city of Kabul, Afghanistan, with a population of approximately 4 million, has several Afghan, United States, and international military installations that depend on groundwater resources for a potable water supply.
This study examined groundwater levels in the Kabul Basin from to Groundwater levels have increased slightly in rural areas of Cited by: The Kabul Basin in eastern Afghanistan contains a sedimentary and semi-consolidated rock aquifer that is as much as 1, m thick.
The city of Kabul is in the southern part of the basin where the. Broshears RE, Akbari MA, Chornack MP, Mueller DK, Ruddy BC () Inventory of ground-water resources in the Kabul Basin. U.S. Geological Survey Scientific Investigations Report –, Afghanistan, 34 pp Google Scholar.
Book Chapter Hydrogeology of Afghanistan and its impact on military operations Author(s) Ground-Water Levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, – Ground-Water Levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, – U.S.
Geological Survey Open-File Report –, p. Relevant Posts. Afghanistan Records 60% Drop In Water Levels The Ministry of Energy and Water says Afghanistan is currently facing more than sixty percent of the water losses.
Officials from the Ministry of Agriculture, Water Central Asian countries discuss transboundary water management issues Central Asian and neighbouring countries discussed transboundary water management, maintenance. in the Kabul Basin. Location and Geology of the Kabul Basin. The Kabul Basin is an kilometer-long valley, formed by.
the Paghman Mountains to the west and the Kohe Safi Mountains to the east, that contains Kabul City and surrounding communities in Afghanistan (figs. 1 and 2). Subbasins of the Kabul Basin. Akbari, M.A., Tahir, M., Litke, D.W. and Chornack, M.P.
Ground-Water Levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, – U.S. Geological Survey Open-File. Kabul river ba 21, Total84, Little is known about the ground water in Afghanistan, because very limited studies have been carried out to make an over all assessment at national level.
According to Marvlayarov and Chmyriov,there are three hydro - geological. Akbari MA, Tahir M, Litke DW, Chornack MP () Groundwater levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, – U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report – Google Scholar Additional Physical Format: Ground-water levels in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, iv, 45 p.
(OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource. Kabul Basin (Broshears and others, ; Akbari and others, ).
Further collaborative investigations with the AGS and the Afghanistan Ministry of Energy and Water (MEW) led to a detailed understanding of water availability and sustainability in the Kabul Basin (Mack and others, ). – U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report –, Groundwater levels were monitored in 71 wells in the Kabul Basin, Afghanistan, starting as early as July and continuing to.
Presentation titled "A Review of the Current and Possible Future Relations in Kabul River Basin" that was presented by Mr. Idrees Malyar at the National Conference on Afghanistan's Waters held on November 15th, in Kabul.
Abstract. The Kabul Basin in eastern Afghanistan contains a sedimentary and semi-consolidated rock aquifer that is as much as 1, m thick. The city of Kabul is in the southern part of the basin where the population has doubled in the past 15 years to about million inwhich represents about 15% of the total population of Afghanistan.
Kabul basin being contaminated by faecal bacteria Ground-water lev els in the Kab ul Basin, Afghanistan USGS Afghanistan Project. Product No. Severe drinking water shortage affects all resident of the Kabul river basin.
Two and a half decades of civil war in Afghanistan (it began in late ) have resulted in widespread environmental. Kabul currently relies on groundwater from four aquifers in the Logar-Upper Kabul river basin for potable drinking water as well as for peri-urban agriculture.
Groundwater level in Kabul city between and has fallen by an average of meters/year during –according to the US Geological Survey (IX).Books; Close; Close; Contributors Corner. Contributor Form; Expert Articles; Amu River basin; ATBWs General; Harirud River Basin; Helmand River basin; Kabul River Basin; Close; Afghan Media.
Afghan Waters > Media Series > Afghan Media. Afghanistan Records 60% Drop In Water Levels. Author: Massoud Ansar.This book provides a description of the basic topographic configuration of the Kabul River tributary to the Indus river, together will all its tributaries that flow back and forth across the border between Afghanistan and Pakistan, and the basic elements that are involved with the hydrological cycle and its derivatives in the high mountains of.